Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895





ee

“Blow Trade
Talks Begin

MAX PALMER, Canadian

in Jamaica, said toda
like to obtain control from
ing of the colony’s earned dollars and do more trade
Palmer added in an interview, how-
ever, that aside from certain import quotas, severe

were still being maintained in

With Canada.

trade restrictions
that tropical island.





REGIONAL COMMITTEF

Robinson
Going With
Delegation
Hon, Harold Robinson will go

to the United Kingdom with the
West Indian Goodwill Trade
Commission on the understanding
that talks in London are confined
to “more dollars” for Canada-
West Indies Trade.

The British West Indies Sugar
Association had decided not to
send a _ rupresentative of the
Association for fear it might be
Interpreted by other common-

wealth producers’ associations as
negotiating behind their backs,



Mr, Robinson yesterday reiter-
ated his, and the views of
B.W.1.S.A. that there must be
no talks on sugar or general
trade.

“Tf the London talks are going
to be confined to the discussion
of the allocation of more dollars
for the Cahada—West Indies trade,
and to the discussions of the prob-
lems which confront us in
Canada,” said Mr, Robinson,
‘then I will take the responsi-
oility immediately to associate
myself with the delegation to
England.

“If on the other hand there is
going to be genera! trade talks
I cannot do it, I consider my
word and the word of my Asso-
ciation as a bond.”
Mr. Robinson pointed out that
he had only been able to contact
a few of his directors. The
majority of them had already
left the eolony, he said.

Mr. G. H. Adams asked if Mr,
Robinson would tell them what
he meant by general trade :

Mr. Robinson replied: “What 1
mean by that are talks on citrus,
coffee, sugar, and anything else
in relation to the balance of
trade, and relations to the agree-
inents which are going to take
place and which we are going to
discuss together with the people
whom you choose later in the
year, I do not want any such
discussions to take place unless
the Commonwealth Producers are
all present.”

There was some discussion in
which it was made clear that the
visit of the delegation to London
would be for discussions and not
negotiations,

The Chairman pointed out that
it was up to the committee to
give the delegation the instruc-
tions they wished carried out, ”

On the suggestion of Hon, W.
H. Courtenay it was recorded
that the visit would be for a pre-
liminary exchange of views
leading up to the discussions in
Canada, — designed to remove
friction arising.from present cur-
rency re ions and import
restrictions, Also that the dele-
gation should take the occasion
to have discussions with the
Treasury with a view to getting
more dollars released for the
Canada-West Indies trade.

Adams Ready To



Jamaica Wants Take’,
Over $ Spending
From Britain

Wide Open”
In Canada
OTTAWA, May 25.

ritain over the spend-
Palmer with Grant

Trade Commissioner in Trinidad
arrived to help advise Canada in

new trade talks with the British |

West Indies.

Discussions, closed to the Press,
were launched in the Trade De-
partment offices today and were
expected to continue all day to-
morrow and Monday.

British West Indian delegates
included Simon Bloomberg, chair-
man of Jamaica’s Trade Control
Board; H. M. White also of Jam-
aica; F. A. Bishop, Barbados, Con-
troller of Supplies, and W. A. Mor-
ris, an official of the British Colo-
nial Office, Guy Smith, Canada’s
Commercial Secretary in London
is also taking part.

The agenda was not disclosed,
but one usually well-informed
source said the aim of discussions
was to “blow trade wide open.”

Another aspect of the talks was
the fear by the British Colonies
that Canada might cut off the
Canadian National Steamships
link to the West Indies and might

decide to buy more of her tropical | firmed reports late last night that

goods from other countries.

For example, Palmer explained
that there was a great deal of un-
easiness in Jamaica over Canada’s
recent deal to buy more sugar
from Cuba,

Discussions are expected to
centre on what is known to trade
as the “B.W.I. Dollar Liber-

alization Plan”. This is a scheme
devised to increase B.W.I. import
guotas and allow more Canadian
goods to reach Trinidad, Jamaica
and other British possessions in
the Caribbean area.

Caught in Britain’s exchange
difficulties, the colonies were or-
dered in 1949 to cut down on pur-
chases in dollar area countries,

$20,000,000 Drop

Canada’s exports to B.W.1.
shrank in 1950 to about $30,000,000
from almost $50,000,000 the pre-
vious year, but her imports re-
mained high at $67,000,000, In
1950 they were more than double
her exports, giving the B.W.I. a
big dollar balance.

Canadian exporters urged that!

this balance be used to buy more
goods from Canada through an in-
crease in dollars granted by
Britain. The West Indies last
year set an import quota effective
last January 1, allowing Canada
to ship into her markets 50 per
cent of selected essential goods
based on the value of shipments
in 1946/48, and 334 per cent. of
goods considered non-essential.

Canada now seeks to ex-
Ppand the number of items that
may be included and at the
same time if possible, obtain
other concessions allowing for
greater B.W.I. expenditures in
Canada.

This latter development is tiea
in with trade discussions |with
Britain under the auspices of the
Continuing Trade Committee,

One of Canada’s requests to this
Committee which began meetings
here Monday, is that Britain allow
B.W,I. more dollars for Canadian
trade. It is expected here that
Britain will give this favourable
consideration, dependent of course
on her own exchange needs for
defence purposes.—Reuter & C.P.



Cuban Pact Cuts
Across International
Sugar Agreement

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, May 24.

Britain’s reported agreement with Cuba to take 500,000
tons.of sugar annually for three years cuts right across the
interndtional sugaP agreement insofar as a bilateral ar-

rangement has been made.
This, say FE. D. & F. Man, the
Sugar Brokers in their latest cir-
cular, is only one of the reasons

%





phas negotiated a very astute bar-
; gain.

Trade Commissioner’
that Jamaica would!

|

Major, |






















OKAPI, skippered by ““Watchie” Burke, scored her first victory for
genth Regatta was sailed on Thursday afternoon. — (Story on page

Trawler Sinks

After Collision REGI ONAL Ss ECO NOMIC
HALIFAX, Nova Scotia, May 25. Cc [0 MM. MM, VIVTE E | M, KET ENDS

Two French trawlers collided on
the fog-shrouded Grand Banks of
Newfoundland yesterday. One
sank and an undetermined num-
ber of fishermen are missing.

The Canadian Air Force con-

t season when the R.B.Y.C’s
).



THE FIRST MEETING of the Regional Economic
Committee which opened here on May 16, under the Chair-
manship of Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West [n-
dies ended yesterday.

Hon. Albert Gomes, a member of the Trinidad delega-
tion to the meeting, expressed appreciation, on behalf of his
own delegation and of the delegates as a whole, of the
manner in which they had. treated during their st

in Barbados. x q Resp Meaied durin Bs thane, the

,the trawlers Ginette Le Borgne
{and Jacques Coeur had collided.
|The Gingette Le Borgne sank.
Some fishermen were sighted
struggling in the water, and the
French frigate Laventure patrol-
jing the banks, was searching for

~Chairman for the able manner in














missing men. . which he had presided over the
Earlier it was erroneously re- U N Ad meeting.

ported that Laventure had col- e. e vance | They also would like to mention

lided with another boat. How the fine service rendered the

many men were missing is still Along Front | Cobimittes by Mr. Norris and Mr.

not known, but it was feared the
death toll would be high, A crew

Rolfe. They appreciated the co.
operation and kindness which haa

of about 45 men may have been Lit TOKYO, May 25. been extended to them by Sir
on board the sunken vessel, United Nations troops beat | George Seel,
The collision occurred about }@°wn flagging Chinese resistance The remarks of Sir

opening
George Seel. had sounded a note
which had been of great assist-
ance. A marked feature of the
Conference was the manner in
which they had got together and
had sorted their differences out
mE and had come to an understanding,
| They looked forward to meeting

to-day and advanced all
Korean front for the
United States armoured force
pushed to within three miles. of
the 38th Parallel, north of Seou!.
In the east, fresh Allied troops
poured across the border.
Allied pressure appeared
night to have disorganised the 4 ,
Communist withdrawal at some| @8#! in the hear fuivre.
places. There was still no indi. Hon, W. J. Raatgever endorsed
cation of a Chinese attempt to} the remarks of Mr. Gomes.
halt their fleeing forces and form Professor Beasley thanked Mr,
a firm defence line. Gomes and Mr. Raatyever on be-
Eighth Army Commander Gep-|@lf of the organisation for the
eral James Van Fleet was aptim-] Wot they had been able to do in

along the

150 miles southeast of Cape Race, 5
third day.

Newfoundland, in a fertile fishing
area along the tracks of hundreds
of fishing vessels from several
countries.

The fog and heavy weather
prevented an immediate search
by United States air and surface
craft, but they were scheduled to
join Laventure this mornire.
A Canadian force also will take
part. —Reuter.

Argentina Will Not



istic. After a flying visit to the}imitiating that committee.
N e ort Coal front, he Said the Communists’ 2 :
eed to Imp sprite cllantive Yeas now os con. Pest Advertised



BUENOS AIRES, May 25. ]piete failure. The Conference during their ten

President Peron announced this United Nations troops had| days’ sitting agreed that vacancies
morning that within five years. broken through difficult Com-} for Trade Commissioner and
Argentina’s coal mines will yield |munist delaying positions, he} Assistant Trade Commiissioner in
sufficient coal to make Argentina Jadded. F the United Kingdom and for the
independent of foreign imports. Allied Officers said they| Executive Secretary and Statis-

Most of Argentina’s coal require- [believed the will of a Communist] tician on the staff of the Regional

ments have hitherto been covered soldier to risk his life, had been} Reonomic Committee should be
by British supplies, Peron's| broken by United Nations round- widely advertised throughout the
announcement was made in ajthe-clock artillery and “| British Caribbean Territories.

attacks—heaviest' of the war.

nationwide broadcast on the occa-
—Reuter.

sion of the inauguration of a 125
miles, narrow gauge railway
espécially built to carry coal from
Rio Turbio to Rio Gallegos in
Argentine’s southernmost tip.
—Reuter.

The Committee considered the
relation of the Regional Economic
Committee to ad hoc conferences
and working committees which had
been established to deal with com-
nodity agreements and other eCo~

cmie matters such as shipping.

it was agreed to recommena tc

Goyermments that fne Regional

Economic Committee should act

as the directing and co-ordinating

authority for such conferences and
dings.

i Committee agreeM that it i:







India Will Moderate
Speech Bill
NEW DELHI, May 25

The Indian Government to-day
fs to moderate its bill. to curt





Confesses To
Night Robbery

(From

freedom of expression. The Select
Committee. of Parliament
by Minister

headec
Nehru recom-

Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 25. Prime

Festus Lewis, pleading guilty at} mendcd that where the State adiek Me tse t ray Gate re ,
a Magistrate’s Court on Wednes-| empowered to restrict freedom of falakt til tue tine a rs
day to the theft of a revolver,{ Speech and expression,” in the in- as. hugh oe Tull ho aie pert
and requesting a speedy trial.{terest. of public order and} %* ede Cn meenelOn * OF
1 a SE { ; am Nae : ; views from all territorial Gov-

also confessed to recent night-{friendly relations with foreigr genase’ ; BY ne
States,” such restrictions must be | 2? ments on the Standing Closer

robbery on the wharf front with "eeastns ite? Association Committes Report

i he snatched a , 2 aa : f
Bg lag D Basham of The courts will have to decide The C omraittee agreed that the
Boston, a round-tripper on the| Whether any restriction is “reas-|functions-of the Committee at that

nile Se onable”. ar therefore. constitu- | meeting were to make decisions for
ere while she strolled eet reat 6 (1) the executive control of the
: f Es Trade Commissioner Services; (ii)
Lewis who is understood to be idvise govertiments in economic
wanted in Trinidad, also fired be matters; and (iii) to collect anc
tion shot See ts ete eee information in that
which occasio a stfo fle
to. C.N.S. local agents, to the Ad- *
ministration and a report to



15 Miners Trapped

STOCKHOLM, May 25.
Fifteen miners were trapped
600 yards deep in an ore mine in

Resolution Passed
The Committee passed a resolu-

Montreal. : le Central Sweden, to-day when a|tion that an urgent request be

Detectives were already hold- transformer exploded and blocked |made to the United Kingdom |
ing an identification card belong-|the exit shaft. Authorities for an immediate and |
ing to Basham, and a koda slide, The explosion occurred as five







showing Basham and another lady | other mine were going down in



restrictions at present imposed on





! . . ny
between two nuns. the cage Their fate” wag not }trade between Canada and the
immediately known West Indies sufficient to meet
—Reuter. the full requirements of Canada-

—_—

« West Indies trade
@ On Page 3



Gairy Drops Appeal
BRADLEY EXPECTED









why the news of Britain's pro- : (Brom Our Own Correspondent ___—

posed pact h toad Gt As far as prospects are con- ‘A. May 25.

sO ah aie van cerned | for the remainder of this Though har gg ar earlier, IN PARIS NEXT WEEK QUALIFIES

trade. Secondly it is considered | Yea! E. D. and F. Man say that Gairy has not perfected his ap-| @rom Our Own Correspondent

to be detrimental to our Colonial the position appears extremely ¢ D. atnt ie secon iaporis PARIS, May 25 PaeS nen Beers May 25
and Dominion sugar interests, | ight. This is because of the small | Pf at ag per holed BE on al General Omar Bradley, Chair- Keith McNeilly ‘ idather Gréne
Thirdly as Cuban imports fron,|@:antities of Cuban sugar avail-|tion of a six- 5 }man of the United States Joint da ‘Praduate of the Im oui
the United Kingdom have always{/able, for sale, as well as a per- bond. ? : : 3 | Chiefs of Staff, i expected in| College of Tronic al adicaditate z t-
been small whilst it has been cus-|Sistent demand from many) Comrade Thomas Walker, ecar-| paris next week. it was ciated by | tached to the Agricultural Depart.
tomary for the United Kingdom |quarters and delay experienced in|lier fined on an intimidation! 4 spokesman of General Kiser, ment, and later, Sc ithee Mastat of
to import large quantities of|European sowings. This delay|charge and again on Wednesday hower’s headquarters here to-day.|the “G enada Boys’ Secondary
sugar — it seems that such an|™May mean, notwithstanding an in-| fined $24 for assaulting a work- Sradiey is expected to confer|s, hool, has qualified in Medias |
agreement might have been less| crease in quantities planted, that}man during a strike, was cau- with the reme Commande in London he studied under
one-sided. But adds the circular} the crop may not be larger than jtioned on a charge of using a: op ¢ ‘ intic Pact}a Cc nd Wel
it must be admitted that Cuba last year threatening jage f ‘ E Reuter



| Australia

Minister
Leader said in Sydney to-day tha






struggle
might





But
reported
have no doubt there is Communist
influence involved in this."

Leaflets left on the steps of the
Embassy English |
King and Queen to visit Ireland
at peril of their lives.”

to-day
fluenza,

Princess Elizabeth is taking his
place at two public ceremonies to-
day and to-morrow.

|
|

erve
took
e spent in Internment in 1946 ap¢
1947.

visited
trator Stow, instead of presiding
over the Empire Day demonstra-
tion.
flew to

day. He

act Outside Capita

PRICE: FIVECEATS . ae



Promises Tax Concessions

Shipping In
Confusion

MELBOURNE, May 25.

Australian Government raids on
the Seamen’s and Dockers Union
offices in Sydney and Melbourne

union
shipping

to-day aroused
resentment and
into chaos.

Armed with search

trade
threw

they looked for “certain
Arthur Fadden, Deputy Prime

and Country Party

the raids were the first steps to ric

Australia of a menace it covk
not afford to harbour,

Raids were believed to be con.
nected with the “black ban” or
New Zealand shipping by Mel-
bourne waterside workers Ch:
‘an is in sympathy with Ney
Zeeland watersiders who strik«
for higher wages.

Postmaster-General H L
Anthony, speaking at a Ney

South Wales Country Party con

ference in Sydney to-day said.
“To-day we fired the first sho

into the Communist camp. Thi:

night be the beginning of a lon,

If the fight is coming, i

as well come soon.”
—Reuter.

U.S. Carry Out
More Atom Tests

WASHINGTON, May 25,
The United States announced t

day it has “successfully carriec
out “another series of atomic
weapons tests at its Mid-Pacific

proving grounds,”

Tests were announced jointly
by the Atomic Energy Commissior

and Defence Department,

They included blast and heat
effects on “structures, aircraft anc
various other items.”

The announcement said

“The Atofhie Energy Commis

sion and the Department of De-

fence t6-day notified | Presiden

Truman that the programme o!

atomic weapons tests has bee)

successfully carried out by a joint

Task Force at the Commission’:
proving ground at Eniwetok Atoll

There was nothing in the Atomic
Energy Commission's announce-

ment to indicate whether or no
an actual hydrogen bomb of any
appreciable size
ploded.

had been ex-

Heat of many millions degree:

would be required to detonate ;¢
hydrogen bomb.

The announcement — indicatec

that tests experiments which may
have an important bearing on the
question
bomb can actually be set off.

whether the hydrogen

—Reuter.

_

King, Queen
Threatened

DUBLIN, May 25.
scoured back streets



Police in

Dublin to-day for two men who
last
British
leaflets
King
beth

night tossed a bomb at the
Embassy here and left
threatening the lives of
George and Queen Eliza-

General opinion is that the men

are attached to remnants of the
outlawed Irish Republican Army.
was

“We

one police official

as saying to-day.

warned “the

King George and his consort

are due to visit Belfast, Northern
Ireland, on June 1 and will stay
there four days.

—RKeuter.

King Has The ’Flu

LONDON, May 25,

King George VI., was confined
to his room in Buckingham Palace
with a mild attack of in-

The King was visited by

Prince Sentenced

FRANKFURT, May 25.
A German court in Darmstadt

today sentenced Prince Georg Von
Erbach Schoenberg, 50, nephew of
the Dutch Queen Mother Wilhel-
substantial relaxation -urreney | mina, to 10 months in jail for tak-

Oe a nt Gh SUIEERLS ing part in Nazi anti-Jewish activ-
ties in 1938.

The Prince will not have te
the sentence as the Court

into account the 10 months

—Reutcr.

ARUNDELL PAYS
VISIT TO DOMINICA

Our Own Correspondent!
GRENADA, May 25.
Governor Sir Robert Arundell
Dominica to see Adminis-

(Pror

Retired Administrator Green
Britisa Guiana on Thurs-

ecompanied by Mr

wa

n warrants
security men turned out drawers
lockers and cabinets in offices as
evi-
dence”. But nobody was arrested

his
doctors this morning but no bul-
letin was issued,—Reuter.

. | APPROACHED MATTER

| ON REGIONAL BASIS

ME. G. H. ADAMS is prepared to offer Income
Tax concessions to attract outside capital to

Barbados.

He made this announcement. to the
R:gional Committee on Thursday.

MR, ADAMS said that the Government of Barbed-s
had often been attacked by the local press and local business-
men for not having done ag much as Trinidad or Jamaica on

the question of attracting capital for industrial development.

To put it frankly,

not intellectually persuaded thatlinto
was{the moment, having regard to the

Income Tax exemption

necessary in, such a programme .| currency

they Werejage capital from the dollar areas

the British West Indies at

restrictions. That is a

“We have held the view that] positive fact.
we should not compete against “To begin with, the American
“ach other to attract outside!investoy will not come to the
apital. In such matters, it was;West Indies unless he could find

mportant to agree on a policy on| very ne
He wants a guarantee of political
we in Barba-| stability

1 regional basis

“For this reason,
los have reached the stage where
cause Trinidad and Jamaica
ave offered Income Tax cor.
‘essions, we are prepared in the



interest of uniformity to make
similar concessions.”
Afraid

Mr, Gomes said that he wes

ifraid the Committee was not

ing to find him as enth tic

mn this discussion as they perhaps
would incline to think he would
oe.

The first point to be stressed
vas that it will never be possible
‘or them to rationalise industria!
levelopment in the British Carib
»ean territories unless they had a

ederal authority with executive
rower.
“There is rivalry between

erritories in so far as industrial-
sation is concerned,” he said.
‘Jamaica is not going to be will-
ng to agree to the establishment
fa rival plant in the territory
hat =will ~perhaps reduce the
uccess of her cement industry.

“This rivalry will grow, and it
8 when we consider this problem
1s it relates to the British Carib-
2ean territories that we see what
1 tragic mistake we are making
f{ proceeding without a federal
tuthority for the British Carib
ean area,

“The delegate for — Barbados.
Vr-Adams, has expressed his
fesire for uniformity, He has
oid us that so far as the Barba
ios Government is concerned, it
id not consider it necessary te
rant [Income Tax exemption-
vhat we have referred to in the

Trinidad Legislature as a Tax
foliday
“The statement Mr, Adams

made and the fact that he admits
hat it is perhaps not politically
xpedient to agree to have income
ax exemptions in Barbados, in
tself seems to contradict the
issumption which he made at the
veginning of his speech, im saying



hat uniformity is desirable,
Uniformity
Mr. Gomes said that his view

vas that such uniformity could
iot be achieved without a federa!
authority which would plan for
he rationalization of industrial
jevelopment in the area

“From my experience, it would
be extremely difficult to encour

/RALEI

THE ALL-STEE
a

Development Committee
sits and sifts ajl propositions. |
think we would
the West Indies
every
come in, d
whether it is good for the parti.
cular
we have to make sure that when
those people come in, their busi-
ness will be successful.


















should be made
allowing
in, we would like all duty to be
free, but could not do that all the
time.





attractive conditions here.

He wants to know that tite
many lunatics that we have
in the area will not take things
in their own hands an? rita
amok, He also wants a guar-
antee that when he starts a fac-
tory, he will have the minimum
of delay in proceeding with it.

Mr. Clegg siid “unless the
Governments feel industricti-
sation is the right thing, you

will never get it, In Jamaica,
the Government and the peo-
ple believe that it is essential
and we have built up an atmos-
phere which is ripe fer indus-
trialisation.

“We established

an Industrial

which

be mistaken in
if we accept
industry that wanted to
We have to decide
for and

individuals or us,

“We in Jamaica have pushed

industrialisation on and it is only
part

of our over-all policy. We
have to build up our economy,
but we shall always have the

over-all problem of finding em-«
ployment for they nepple in Age
island, ,

tariffs
and in
come

also believe — that
realistic
to

“We

industrialists

To U.S.A.

Quite recently, he said that the

Jamaica Government — sent a
Commission to the .U.S.A. and
found that investors there were

interested in the idea of investing
in the West Indies and that was
one ns
pushing industrialisation

of the reasons they were

@ On Page 3.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night

L.B1IcCVvYCL

Qutnumbers any other make in every group

of cyclists you see

eee

CAVE, SHEPHERD & CU

LTD b but —



PAGE TWO i mee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee

Caub Calling

Mis JEAN WILKINSON and
Mrs. Mollie Riddle, daughters
of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson of
“Erin Hall,” Bishop’s Court Hill,
left yesterday by B.WLA. for
Puerto Rico, intransit to the U.S.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Riddle’s son, Mark.

Mr Riddle lives in Childers-



burg, Alabama. Her husband is
at present in Korea, Miss Wilkin-
son has gone on a short holiday
arti during her stay in the US.

she wiil visit her other sister Mrs.



(Nancy) Darley who lives in
Huston, Texas

To Join Husband

RS. JEAN RODRIGUE left

for Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.LA. She ig en route to Mon-



treal to join her husband. They
were married recently in Barba-
aos.

Mrs. Rodrigue is the former
Juanita Chandler, daughter of
Mi vd Mrs. Leonard Chandler ,of
St. Lucy.

From B.G.
RS. G. E. GIGLIOLI, the

former Madge Cuke, daughter
of Hon. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke, is at
present in Barbados on _ holiday.
She arrived on Wednesday night
by B.W.1LA.

With T.C.A.
R. VERE BROOKS, son of Mr.
h and Mrs. P. S, Brooks of





“Rosem ‘ Rockley, arrived
from ¢ ida on Thursday’ by
T.C.A on a week's visit to his

parents



FRANK WARD
—studying Medicine
W.I. Students
R. FRANK WARD, son of Mr.
E. L. Ward, M.C.P., of Mount
Gray, St. Lucy, arrived from ae
land via Canada and Bermuda by

T.C.A_, on Thursday to ses two
months’ vacation in arbados.
Frank is studying Medicine at St.
Georges Hospital, London. He
went to England in 1947. He is
an old Harrisonian.

Coming in by the same plane
was Mr. Clyde Ward, son of Mr.

Vere is with T.C.A, stationed in ana. Sari GC. Ward of Warters,
eenreel. Christ Church,
Graduated Clyde is studying engineering at
2

Acadia University, Nova Scotia.

R. Geoflrey For Daughter's Graduation
ee sg R. and Mrs. Ernest Kinch and
erga Bkeets their daughter Fleurette will
aduated at spend five weeks in Canada. They

nee fee left on Thursday for Toronto by

McGill Univers- ;

aaa T.C.A. During their stay, Mr. and

ity with the de- Mrs Kinch will see their daughter

aretene an Barbara, who took an arts course,
Geoffrey flew graduate, i

down from Can- Sit Down

ada on Thurs- WO thousand people watching

day by T.C.A.

r football in the Kensington
to spend a holi- stand on Thursday were forced
day at the Crane {9 stand, perch precariously on the
Mr. Geoftrey Skeete’i'? DiS Parents. backs of the benches and in geh-
on : eral have an ae eae 7g a >
0 noon because the people in e
Two of the Three first three rows of the pavilion
R. CONRAD O’BRIEN and stood up during the entire game,
Mr. Dave Millar arrived from | Granted the game gets exciting,
Trinidad on Thursday by B.W.I.A. but you people sitting in front
to spend the week-end in Barba- have a little consideration for
dos, The last time Conrad and those behind. a.
Dave visited here, they brought Short Visit.
with them Joe Herrera. Their RS, J. ST. FELIX DARE who
friends called them the Three M arrived from B.G. on Wednes-
Musketeers. Joe, they tell me, has day by B.W.I.A. expects to be
just left Trinidad on a sea voyage. here for one week, staying at the
They are staying at the Hotel Marine Hotel. Her husband is one
Royal and leave for Trinidad to- of the Managing Directors of
morrow afternoon. Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.







THE ADVENTURES



BY THE WA

By Beachcomber

HERE is a _ picturesque old they are talking of Ibsen, say: “He
cottage at the edge of a Wilt- has a great past before him. He’s
shire village which is said to be a poetical Holbach—and so is Hol-
the property of a small syndicate bach.” These interjections will

not uneennected with Captain make them pause for a moment,
Foulenough’s activities. and yor can get on with your
‘rinking,
Many tourists will probably
visit it this summer, as, apart from Jn Passing
a board announcing: Wiltshire
Teas in an Old Sixteenth Century OLITICAL spokesmen, in

Atmosphere, there is a plaque on
it which says: Here Was Born The
Great English Seaman Francis
Drake. This has replaced the
usual summer plaque: In This
Cottage Was Born The Great
English Sailor Raleigh. In winter-
time it is usually Cromwell who
slept there after Dunbar. The
villagers remember with pride,
not untouched with astonishment,
that, according to other plaques
seen on the ‘cottage, Wordsworth,
Milton, Gladstone, and Nelson all
lived there at one time or another.

touch with each other, are at-
tributing the failure of the four
deputies in Paris to decide what to
talk about if a four-Power Con-
ference is held to the haste with
which the preliminaries have been
conducted. It is thought that if
the present meeting to decide the
agenda had been preceded by a
meeting to decide what to suggest
as possible agenda, in the event of
a subsequent meeting to decide the
agenda, the present meeting would
have lasted some months longer.



OF PIPA

New Industry

N.TRINIDAD, as Empire Day

and the feast of Corpus Christi
fell on the same day (Thursday)
chis year, not only was Thursday
a bank holiday, but yesterdav was
as well. Quite a few people from
Trinidad therefore, took the op-
portunity of coming to Barbados
for the long week-end.

Among those arriving on Thurs-
day were Mr. and Mrs. Elias Safie
and Mr. and Mrs. Tony de Freitas.
Mr. Safie is an American who is
putting down a textile plant in
Trinidad. Mr. de Freitas is work-
ing with him. They are guests at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. R. J. Shannon who is also
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
came over in the same plane on
Thursday.

Back in Barbados

ISS GENNY CASTILHO, who
has been living in B.G. for
some time now, returned here on
Wednesday by B.W.LA. Her
brother Charles and his wife are
at present holidaying in Barbados.

To Sing in Korea

WENTY-SIX - YEAR - OLD

Elaine Lewis, of Sennybridge,
Breconshire, is on her way _ to
Korea from the United States. She
is the only British girl in a party
going out to entertain United Na-
tions troops.

She travelled widely on the
same kind of mission for “Ensa”
during the war. She was the first
British woman civilian to enter
Hiroshima after the atom bomb

yi

She returned to England to play
in pantomime and touring musical
comedy. A year ago she went to
the United States, has been ap-
pearing as “Britain’s sentimental
songstress” in night clubs and
on teley.sion.

Trinidad and Venezuela

OMING in on B.W.1A's

morning flight from Trinidad
were Mr. and Mrs, George Hutch-
inson who have come over for a
short holiday. George is with
Cable and Wireless stationed in
Port-of-Spain. . . Arriving by
the same plane were Mr, and Mrs.
Alberto Winckelmann and _ their
eighteen-year-old daughter Lolita
who are from Caracas, Venezuela,
where Mr. Winckelmann is Gen-
eral Sales Manager of the Ford
Motor Company. They are here
for the week-end staying at the
Four Winds Club.

Incidental Intelligence
URNING the candle at both
ends is one sure way to go out
like a light.—Wall Street Journal.



* ssterdam



A Day’s Fun
ONSIDERABLE = alarm has
4 been expressed in certain

quarters at the report that Dr,
Smart-A lick is to bring a party of

Rupert a

u




i



When Rupert reaches the inner
cave the man smiles at him. ** Don't

look so puzzled, little bear,"’ he
chuckles. ‘Come, I'll show you
something quite wonderful."" Lead-
ing him to where a lot of branches
are stacked agains: the wall he
selects a thick one. ‘Please. what



Take Your Choice



nd -the Ice-flower—35

CLUB MORG A ] QJ Also The Short “CARIBBEAN” Wm. Holden in
F Drake does not catch on this JUNIOR COMPE I ITION peeping NNER) Pr aha hoon aee “STREETS OF LAREDO”
ake aoes nc sate § idnite ‘onite 26th
summer, other plaques are Tony ee and The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio “PRISON MUTINY” Midnite ‘Tonite 6th |
ready, attesting the connection The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send .30 p.m, and continuing with a world-wide reputation for good food Edward Norris &

with the cottage of George Wash-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

S4TURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

‘ow @—12.15 p.m



6.20 a.m

Forces Favourites; 7 aim
The News;

7.10 a.m

Montmartre Players; 11.30 a.m. Middle
ex vs. Lancashire; 11.45 a.m. Programm
Perade; 11.50 a.m
The News;

Interlude; 12 (noon
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4,15—6.45 p.m. ag

1976 M



4.15 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5 p.m
Amateur Golf Championship; 5.05 p.m
(interlude; 5.15 p.m
Variety Orchestra;
Dancing: $.45 p.m

BBC Scottis
6 p.m. Music fo
Programme Parade

6 00—11.00 p.m.

25.53 M. 31 32 M





7 p.m. The News; 7.10 pm. New
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Behind the News
7.45 p.m, R.A.F. Parade; 8 pth. Radi
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Goi
Championship; 8.20 p.m. Interlude; 8.3
9.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m Take t
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
11 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra’a
the Festival.

Amateur

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

10 p.m.—10.15 p.m, . Newr

1L.15 pan.—10,30 p.m. Letter from Canad

11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.



CROSSWORD



Across
. Who made the sapper pant? (6)
pers ot We Hoo's jaw. (3) (6
ale without company.
12. Get a tne. io peatry ? (8)
. Nothing but 4 als sister tO
rovide refresnment. (5)
ake a note for me to go to the





doctor, (4) 18. Crothing. (6)
18. The one to oring the ale in. (5)
20 Come back Droiessor (3)
21 A small advertisement tn Rio, (5)

There's nothing as T.7, (5)
Arm to use when you steal?
Rose producer * (4)

Down
1. Even a groan 9reduces wool, (6)
2. Nice to see 4 ova slant. (8)
s
'

(5)

Not the ones you 4iap. (4)
What the caro! singer may do for

a reward (5)
9 Sve.tar return. (4)
6. Wash out, (9)
i. How many get on tn the North-
Bastt 14)
4 Nothing timia about this sort
of anima: (9)
iL aid to overtake the wicked, (7)
15 Even a foo; may de stand
4 It it's reset. (5)
1%. The ears of the worla? (5)
ty You ge this gin at tne border (3)

Sytution of yesterday's oussie — Across:
4 Mesmerise ¢ Jieaster; » Quarta, 10,

sem ~ 3099 LS vad 1S Pade: 16,
voce, 19 [antative 40, Avert 41. Nety
‘4 Meuindy frown; 1, Moonattie; 2%
elusive 4 S@a-aoo ft Maronite: 5,
sstwoo 3, Sim 5 Head: 10 Fane’ 12,
eusy i4 Gelete Lt Card La ever,



Narkover boys to the Festival for
a day’s fun.

In answer to inquiries, the Doc-
tor said that the party would con-
sist of a selection of the older
prefects, This 1s not reassuring,
as the older boys are the worst of
all, with their own ideas of what
counts as a day’s fun. Nobody
has forgotten how a party from
Narkover went through the Mam-
moth Empire Bazaar like a storm
of locusts; nor what six senior
prefects, led by a history master,
did to the slot machine on Brigh-
ton Pier after Plunipton races,
while their headmaster was hav-
ing an altercation with the pro-
prietor of a jellied-eel stall.



ocean



Sed
* This is
something even more rare than the
ice-flower,"’ says the man. “It's
very precious and it will get you
heme.”’ He takes strips of bark
from the branch, then he overturns
the sledge and cafefully nails the
strips to the runners,





News Analysis;
1.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m,
From the Editorials; 7.30 a.m. From the
Chird Programme; 7.50 a.m, Interlude;
» #1, Monia liter Quartet; 8.15 a.in |;
Nottinghamshire vs. South Africans; 8.30
sm. Violet Carson; 8.45 4.m., Composer
{ the Week; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News from Britain; 11.15 a.m

le
She stubbed out her cheroot and lit another.
A blue-white diamond in a ring on the third finger
of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight,
the diamonds embedded in her platinum bracelet.
Round her neck were six ropes of pearls,

|



é










‘HE 32-year-old Maharanee of

or his dismissa) notice to expire.

states.

The Nizam of Hyderabad.)

a fponth or two, when all this business is cleared

upe’

more pearls were in her ears.



up the telephone in her London hotel yester-
(ay and spoke to her husband, the Gaekwar, sitting
5,000 miles away in his New Delhi mansion waiting

She flew 4,000 miles from Florida to do just that,
or she found it impossible to ring him from the

Every minute she spoke to her husband, sacked
is ruler of the State of Baroda for “defiance” by
ndia’s Premier Pandit Nehru, cost her £1.

That mattered less than nothing to the wife of
he racehorse-owning Gaekwar, who claims to be
he second richest man in the world.

BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS

What mattered to her was the fate of her hus-
vand’s appeal against his dismissal, lodged with
ndia’s President Rajendra Prasad., He called on
he President recently, while his wife sat in her
uite, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot.

“My husband” she said “is fit and well.
in would not be coming back from India for

Gaekwar—l amous
Wife, In Diamonds,
Rings Up Husband

Makes New Appeal

Baroda picked

(The richest?

He told

So did

Two
Any one pearl

would pay a lifetime's phone bill.

To England with the maharanee came her six-
year-old son, Prince Sayajirao—the St. Leger win-
ner was named after him. He has gone to a prep.
school in Surrey. After that, Eton and Cam-
bridge. “There is nothing,” said the maharanee, .
“like a good English education.”—L.E.S.

AMERICAN COLUMN:

THE GIRLS NEVER
FORGET 1864

R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK, Thursday,
Down South they do not forget
the war between the States
(never call it the Civil War, if

THE New Jersey Bell Telephone
Company says that by the end of
the year subscribers will be able
to dial one another right across
the 3,000 trans-continental miles

you know what's good for you). of the U.S,
When it was announced that di m=
the 15th Army Corps was moy- THE “QUAKER STATE of

Pennsylvania runs the world’s
largest liquor monopoly. All drink
stores are run by the State Govern -
ment, They deliberately try te

ing into Camp Chafee, Arkansas,
there came a bitter protest from
the local United Daughters of the
Confederacy.

For the 15th took part in make the merchandise look as un-
Northern General Sherman’s tempting as possible, but in spite
famous “March to the Sea” in Of this they sold last year

213,000,000 dollars’ worth from the
State’s 588 shops.

And in 1950 Pennsylvanians
disposed of 20,000,000 gallons of
wines and spirits,

LOUIS FRANKEL, director of
the Diamond Manufacturers’ and
Importers’ Association of America,
reports sadly that one-sixth of all

64,
“Just a bunch of Yankee barn-
burners,” snorted the daughters.
HOLLYWOOD big-shots, ter-
rors in their offices, are only mor-
tal on the golf course, So much so
that Mrs, Florence Neer, who lives
just across the street from the
third green of the Hillcrest Coun-

tyy Club of Los Angeles, is bring- the polished diamonds which
ing a suit for $4,785 damages. entered the U.S, last year were
She says so much “slicing” Smuggled,

JOE LOUIS may be “through”
as far as the experts are con-
cerned, but he still retains that
old “black magic” for the crowd.

goes on that she hardly has a
window intact at the week-end.

SERGEANT Alvin Christie, of
the Knoxville, Tennessee, traffic
police, saluted smartly and asked
to be demoted back to private.
Asked why, he explained that the





MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
J. ARTHUR RANK presents
NOEL COWARD'S
“THE ASTONISHED HEART”

i Starring; CELIA JOHNSON — NOEL COWARD —
MARGARET LEIGHTON








To-night

visit



=f





|

SATURDAY, MAY

Turfite Sacked

— he meen,

26,

1951



THE MAHARAWNEE OF BARODA, at her hotel, smokes a cheroot in a gold holder.
... She wears a 40-carat diamond ring, a diamond and platinum bracelet watch, a
six-rope necklace of large pearls. Two great pearls decorate her ears.—L.E.8.



World Health Assembly

GENEVA, May 18. Chairman, was attended by rep-

The World Health Organisa- resentatives of Australia, New
tion Regional Office for the Zealand, Viet Nam, Cambodia,
Western Pacific was formally Philippines, Laos, Korea, Japan,
established to-day as the France, United Kingdom, Nether-

Regional Committee held its first lands and Portugal. Australia was

session in Geneva with the par- present as an osberver.

ticipation of twelve countries and The purpose of this short
of states having trust territories formal session of the Regional
im that region. The Committee Committee for the Western

Pacific was to launch the activi-
ties of the Regional Office on a
permanent basis. Up to the pres-
ent this region has been served
by. a temporary Regional Office
located in Hong Kong, pending
agreement by the majority of the
countries in the region for estab-
lishing the permanent office. An

recommended the selection of
MMianila as the permanent head-
quarters for the WHO Regional
Office. It also nominated Dr. I. C.
Fang, present Director of the
temporary Regional Office in
Hong Kong, as permanent
Regional Director. Both decisions
rmust be confirmed by the WHO

Executive Board, which is to agreement was reached a_ short
meet in Geneva next June. time ago, and it was decided at
the beginning of the present

The first session of the World Health Assembly to con-

Regional Committee, which elected
Dr. R. G. Padua, Vice Health
Minister of the Philippines as

vene the first meeting of the
Regional Committee at the earli-
est possible date.



GLOBE THEATRE
‘TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIOSAL presents

JOAN FONTAINE:





win MADY CHRISTIANS « MARCEL JOURNET - ART SMITH « CAROL YORKE
Stetan Zweig + Produced by JOHN HOUSEMAN : Directed by MAX OPUL§

A RAMPART J PRODUCTION

senpiay by Howard Kort + From the Story b

CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA

N.B. Patrons please note that our 8.15 Show will be finished
at 10.15 p.m,

Extras:







—
.



(DIAL 2310) : PLAZA

TO-DAY and Continuing 4.45
R.K.O. Radio's

Sarring:
Joan Robert Zachary
asa, FONTAINE RYAN scoTT

9.30 am. & 1.30 p.m >
“REVENGE of the ZOMBIES
John Carradine—Mantan Morehead &

“MARKED TRAILS”

“BRAVE LITTLE TAILOR”
| Hoot Gibson & Bob Steele s (Mickey Mouse)
: ——* :

rrr Fh

|
PLAZA piss |
TO-DAY to Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.

James Cagney is Red Hot in

“WHITE HEAT”

Also: (This is America Series)

“TRADING POST” &







GALETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James

TO-DAY & To-morrow 8.30 Pim,

Mat. To-morrow 5 p.m.

Paramounts Technicolor Double!

Bob Hope in “FANCY PAN









John Carradine &

Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

“WEST OF THE ALAMO”
Jimmy Wakely

a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
cate, atid the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either
books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The

“VALLEY OF FEAR”
Johnny Mack Brown,

|
| “FACE
|

ington, Louis-Philippe, Paul Re-
vere, Kit Carson, Buffalo Bill,
Ibsen, William Tell, Garibaldi, Van
Tromp, Velasquez, Grace Darling,







THEATRE -— |
BRIDGETOWN
and 8.30 p.m.
“BORN to be BAD”



Music, Dancing
Entertainment














The rare and racy adven-
tures of a female savage



a



Strolling home through New York’s

streets last night, I noticed huge

crowds in the bars, their eyes

; glued on the TV screens. It was

difference in pay—17 cents a day Joe, punching his way to a points

—failed to compensate for the win over Cuba’s Omelia Agra-
added wear and tear on his nerves. monte.

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

















‘ ‘ son, . Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later thar Wednesd i, weed ator ,
¢ aeveits See Byron, and “NOTE, r eee mut not ie copied inesday every wee in a jungle of intrigue ! ; ‘ ‘ ‘ i EMPIRE , ROY AL
5 a en 1S coupon Wi your story, | | i a
Advice to the Shy JUNIOR COMPETITION * JOAN FONTAINE ° throug . ene night i Last Two Shows TO-DAY
tAS LeaRDABA to par the contesio not a. c Tt Bhs 4i¢ RVI AERaoa Nr ibse ee era CNT Fiisertace ° ROBERT RYAN e a.m. 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. pubis. rot Pee Sai
a y said that ri Df el RW ge cade eit 6000's CeCe eed esererveneeeeeds 7 P
take’ part. in serious conversations, . \¢ Z ACH ARY SCOTT | |) Ses ee 4 TO-MORROW to Wednes- Dee in—
The thing to do js to launch an School ..........: Baie Bao ae ecarats He Reh OREN es | day 4.45 and 8.30 “4 MAN BETRAYED ”
occasional epigram with complete i i ») ;
self-confidence. If they are dis- Home Address ............. Rin okey pease eeteseeenee in 2 M-G-M presents and
Ree ee caine eae a MESH WIRE ida a +: HELLEIRE ”
in with: “Tchaikovsky is the Bot- La Sah RAMEN Reb CA washes Fee ee 60.03 eae hee KY ‘ ‘B “TWO WEEKS WITH Starring:
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instead of blood in his veins.” If UNE Vase a eWe Chee savvaee Hb hea oie had Ohh hae g RES | | b B d” For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes ae gp Bad aeons
rr: 8 Sereno tat aa
BRE RR ERR Bee ee | |e Gi e ba Daa OR Special Maia-Nihe Show
| from +" to 3" MESH Jane Powell — Ricardo TO-NIGHT
acts r | and JOAN LESLIE e Montalban with Louis John Wayne and Randolph
JUST IN eee | @ MEL FERRER e Calhern ang Ann Harding Scott in —
a | va ALSO d “ PITTSBURGH ”
a CONTINENTAL PRINTED oe ROXY ae yw
) A A - 45 with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.,
a BEMBERG SHEERS | PLAZ | LACING WIRE To-day to Monday 4 re oa Nien
i : a BRI DGETOWN | Columbia Pictures presents Or YMPIC
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IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS | Obtain your requirements NOW “LAST OF THE eee hr ea dant as
ae 4 : Extra: | e . NEERS ” 4.45 and 8.15
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2 DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Ue unary | Nt i een
Mickey Mouse | SSIS SLIDERS ————————ES















SATURDAY,

—

26,

MAY

19351



Adams Ready To

Attract

@ From Page 1.

_ Mr. Renwick said that he was
in favour of uniformity, but saw
the danger of each colony trying
to introduce legisiation to at
tract outside capital.’ He felt that
it would be detrimental to the lot
of them in the long run.

He said that industries covid
not be so easily developed in
small colonies like Grenada and
he wanted to know if they must
sit back and watch the bigger
Ones proceed with their pro-
gramme of industrialisation for
their own aggrandisement, while
the smaller ones remain hewes
of wood and drawers of water.

He agreed 100% with the dele-
gate from Trinidad that there
should be a federal organisation
to zone the industry before they
could proceed with such a
gramme to plan for the
area,

He could not see how with any

pro-
whole

degree of fairness and justice to
the small territories, that they
could be expected to sit back

and produce raw materials to be
used in the larger areas for pro-
cessing when they would get no
benefit from that end of the busi
ness, They were not going to de
that,



Industries

He saw that in the whole area
they were going to have several
industries and the result wa
going to mean’ inefficiency as well
as making the article far too ex
pensive

Having industries in Jamaica
Trinidad or Barbados, meant nx
more benefit to them t/-an if those
industries were in Canada or Aus
tralia. They wanted a unifled stan-
dard of living for the people in th®
area and that was the only way
they were going to get anywhere
The fact that they were living
in the territory brought them no
benefits. In the federal system
they hoped that it would not b
so, but that justice would be done
and the industry would be zoned

Mr. Beaubrun supported Mr.
Renwick.

The Chairman wondered wheth-



er certain incentives which were
granted for the creation of
pioneer industries should or

should not be extended to the ex
pansion of existing industries
Mr, Adams said there was the
obvious need for the various
colonies to come together the
questen of regional industrialis:
tion,
Barbados

had followed = the
course of adopting the Jarmaican
method, leaving out Income tax
concessions. Trihidad on the other
hand had copied the whoie
Jamaica Bill and then said: ‘Let
us see what we can put in to at-
tract more business.” That was
the sort of cut-throat competition
that had to be eliminated,

It was nonsensical to argue, he
said, “that you have to wait on
federation before you can plan
for development of the area in-
dustrially.” “Did we wait fo:
world federation before, we had
the International Sugar Agree-
ment?

Rivalries

Mr, Gomes said that in view
of all the rivalries to which Mr.
Adams had referred, in his view
it was absolutely essential that
there must be a federal authority
to plan for the industrial devel-
opment of the region as a whole.

He could not see how they
could get rationalisation of in
dustrial development, unless they
had a federal authority to plan
for the whole area. Without fed-
eration as he saw it, confusion
would become worse confounded.

Mr, Cuke said that Mr, Gomes
had completely missed the point.
It was of the first importance
that they should seek ways and
means to co-operate on questions
of regional importance, but if it
was going to be interjected when—
ever they came to discuss any
such question, that federation







Capital

must take precedence to anything
else, then they would never get
anywhere

The same sort of argument
which Mr. Gomes had used to
prevent discussion on the Cus-

toms Union Report, was now
being used to prevent regional
developments of industriatisation.

The Chairman said that in
making all these concessions to
attract capital. they had to care-
fully consider what result ali this
might have on the fiscal policy



of a country and the loss to its
revenue.
REGIONAL COMMITTEE

Preferential
Duties For W.LI.
Industries

The Chairman of the Regional
Economic Committee on Thurs-
day, agreed to make enquiries
through the Competent Authority
with a view to investigating the

question of preferential duties
operating in Australia against

pioneer industries in the West In-
dies and report back te the Com-
mittee as soon as possible,

Mr. R. Pringle told the Com-
mittee that in Trinidad, they had
a pioneer industry at the moment

which was manufacturing and
sending goods to Australia. The
seme industries were manufac-
turmg goods in the U.K. and

sending them to Australia on a
preferential tariff, while those

gcods from Trinidad were only °

allowed in on a general tariff.
That he said was because of the
present interpretation of GATT.

. While it was only happening
in Trinidad, it was undoubtedly
u regional matter, because it
could affect all other new indus-
tries which were being set up i

the West Indies. $ rs

The agreement which provided
for preference in favour of Eng-
land on the sterling agreement
of 1932, could not change any-
thing under that agreement in
favour of a particular area, with-
out giving some preference to
other areas like the U.S.A. or
Canada _ because of this provision
in GATT,

Ne said that there may be some
saving clausé in GATT itself or
the Ottawa Agreement that would
answer the question, Through the
Jack of this knowledge, they were
asking the Regional Economic
Committee to instruct: the Chair-
man to make enquiries through
the Competent Authority to see
that the position be clarified with
the object of the West Indies be-
ing accorded the same rights ag
the U.K. on importations inte
Australia.

The Chairman said that in these
matters, there was the question of
percentage of the value of the
‘ocal content and he would re-
quire some information in that
respect.

Mr. A. T. Shill said that the
value of the loca] manufacture
in these materials being imported
into Australia from Trinidad was
varying between 38 and 47%, If
it was allowed to Australia on
preferential tariff, there would
be a difference in duty of about
35% on local content in the value.

‘Care Of The Skin’

The members of the Y.W.C.A.
will be given a course of lectures
beginning from Monday, May 28
when Miss Gladys Adams _ will
speak on “Care of the Skin.”

On Monday, June 4, Dr. Storey
will speak on “Care of the Teeth,”
Monday, June 11, Mrs. Ercil
Howell “Care of the Hair and
Scalp. The YÂ¥.W.C.A. are still
receiving donations and the latest
they have received are $25 from
the West India Rum Refinery and
$10 from a well wisher.











Teeth Aud Hard
Hands Necessary
For U.S. Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA:
Seven hundred labourers - are

being selected from the Leewara

Islands to go to the United States.
Three hundred from Antigua-
Barbuda, three hundred from

St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and one
hundred from Montserrat.

Mr. John H. Miller, Personnel
Director of the Fall River Can
ning company is on his first tour
to the West Indies in connection
with the recruitment of Labour.
He is accompanied by W. H.
Meranda, Director of Traffic &
Sales Resort Air Lines who is
visiting the area for the second
time, having been here last year
when recruitment was taken for
the U.S. Sugar Corporation.
This is the first time a selection
is being made in the Leewards
in the early months of the year
and it depends entirely on the
results of the work of this batch
of labourers as to whether a
further recruitment will be re-
quired in a few months time or
whether it will be worth while
their ever coming to the Lee-
wards again.

Mr. Meranda said “A fine lot
of-men have been presented to
me from Antigua, their appear-
anee is good, but as was the case
in Jamaiea the rejects for medi-
call reasons is of a high percent-
age, A great number of physically
fit men lack the required amount
of teeth to pass the test. We have

no intention of falling beneath
the standard health requirements
past experience 15

if anything,
causing us to be even more rigid
than previously.” '
50% Rejected

Five doctors are carrying out
the medical examinations and the
results turned in from the first
group already reveals 50% of re-
jects, The small island of Barbuda
a dependency of Antigua Sent
eighteen applicants; they were
found to be quite fit and sixteen
ef them have been accepted.

One hundred and fifty Mont-
serratang journeyed to Antigua to
undergo the necessary examuina-
tions, Of these, eighty-four have
been accepted, and fhe rest have
returned home disappointed be-
cause the majority were told
they had soft hands. Mr. Mille:
explained the importance attached
to the condition of a man’s hands
and there were several other
factors to be taken into consid-
eration besides soft palms. On the
whole Montserratang were con-
sidered rather small of stature.

Committee
Meet Ends

@ From page 1.



The resolution requested _ the
Governments of the United King-
dom and Canada to agree to the
despatch of a delegation to be
appointed by the Committee to
go to Canada to confer with the
Government of that Dominion
with the object of preserving the
happy trade relations between
these territ~*ies and Canada which
were now ser“ously threatened.

The Committee later agreed
with a suggestion that this dele-
gation visit the U.K. early in June
before proceeding to Canada.

The Delegation appointed com- |
prises Mr. G. H. Adams, Hon. W. |

A, Bustamante, Hon. A. Gomes,
Hon. W. J. Paatgever, Hon. H. E
Robinson, Mr. n

The attention of the Committee

was called to the present unsat- |

isfactory position with regard to
the marketing and price of citrus
exports from the British West
‘Indies.

It was agreed that the whole
question should be discussed by
the trade delegation during its visit
to London and that a brief should
be prepared by Mr. R. L. M.
Kirkwood setting out the facts of
the situation for the information
of the delegation.

The Committee agreed that an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats
Conference should be held.

therrings

cé

FRESH orin

a.
Se

TOMATO SAUCE



R. W. Youngman, |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



More Schools

Should Take Part

In Empire Competitions
Says Governor

THE Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School
Hall was officially opened on Thursday morning by. the

Governor.
winners.

The Governor also presented the prizes to the

“I would like to see far more schools participating in

this annual competition”,

gathering.
He said that with the approval
of the League of Empire, he

iptended to address a_ personal
letter to each school asking each
Head Teacher to ensure that at
least one entry from every school
in this island is submitted next
year.

The morning was
yet cool. Both the interior and
outside of the School Hall were
decorated with flags and bunting.
The Governor and Lady Savage
arrived at 10 o'clock, They were
accompanied by Miss Pat Savage
Mrs. Hopwood, mother of Lads
Savage and Major Denis Vaughan,

sunny but





A.D.C On arrival they were
met by Sir Allan Collymore
President of the League of

Empire, Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds,
Major C. Noott and Mr. V. B
Williams, Secretary of the League
of Empire

A Guard of Honour comprising
a platoon from the Combermere
Cadets and nine members each
from the Sea Scouts, Rangers
and Church Lads’ Brigade, under
Lt. L. L. Gittens, was inspected
by the Governor while the Police
Band played the inspection tune

The Governor was then taken
to the platform where the Com
mittee of the League of Empire
was assembled, F

He was welcomed by Sir Allan
Collymore on behalf of the Bat
bados branch of the League of
Empire and on /behalf of those
present,

Sir Allan Collymore said that
they were grateful to His Excel
lency for having found time
from his multitudinous duties to
attend, and were also deeply
grateful that the Governor had
consented to open the Bxhibition
and Celebration, and present the
prizes to the winners.

The Governor, before deliver
ing his opening address, read the
two Empire Day Messages from
The Rt. Hon, The Earl of Gowrie.

President of the League of
Smpire.

In his address the yovernol
said: “The President of the

Empire Day Movement emphasiz
ed in his message that the purpos¢
of today’s observance is “to foster
and improve mutual understand
ing between the many (different
races to be found in this large
family” of the British Common
wealth of Nations, and he appeal-
ed to all to continue their efforts
and to strive to achieve the aims
«nd principles for which the
Empire Day Movement stands;
namely: the maintenance of
peace and the furtherance of
world prosperity .

At a time when the world is

















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a4 GCaR OF

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Phone 23285

the Governor told

Always ue Good Tee



CUPVesse

If it is true that a man expresses himself in

the clothes he wears,- how much more
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Sole Distributors

the large

distracted by the war in Korea
and the further threats to peace
in other parts, it is good that we
set ome day apart when we all
consider the aims and principles
of the British Commonwealth and
the part to be played by each one
of us.

“Our first responsibility is to
our children, to eneourage them
to understand and to practice the
virtues of truth, freedom, justice
and toleration and so to do their
duty to God and the King

“The observance of the Empire
Youth Sunday this year Was an
outstanding success There were
well over three thousand boys
nd girls present in: Bridgetown
rnd «it was a most inspiring
sight. Throughout that day, all
overythe world, similar services
were held and when one realises

that*in this world-wide congre
gation of ybuth, there were

present many of the future lead
ers of the British Commonwealth
one can only pray that they fel'
the inspiration of that Service and
will put into practice its purpose

Thi Annual Exhibition — is
another way to foster the interest
of both children and adults ir
other parts of the British Com
monwealth I congratulate the
League of Empire on their effort
and the various schools who havc
encouraged their pupils to take

part vy
Thanks

“T want to give a special word
of thanks to the many teachers
who though pressed with their
many other duties, have given
up much time in encouraging
their pupils to take part

“But I would like to see far
more schools participating in this
annual competition and I propose,
with the League’s approval, to
address a personal letter to each
school asking each Head Teacher
to ensure that least one entry
from every school in this island
is submitted next year.”

The Governor then formally
declared the Empire Week Exhi-
bition opened.

Rev. A. E. Armstrong thanked
the Governor for attending and
all those who in any way helped
to make the Empire Week com
petition a success.

He said that they should give
special thanks to Major N@ott,—
“This project came from the
brains of Major Noott’—and Mr.
V. B. Williams, Secretary of the
League of Empire who took a
keen interest and worked ox-
wemely hard,

The Governor
the exhibits.

at

then inspected

Co

at
s you!

iient






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No 6 Club Wits
4 Prizes At Fete

THE annual fete of the Girls
Industrial Union wag. held at
Queen’s Park on Thursday, Em
pire The fete was formal
ly opened by Mrs. R. N. Turner
who said that the Union was
really formed. to give instruc-
lions te women and girls on
household furnishing, cookery and
handicraft.

She also made an appeal to
the large gathering to help the
Union in its. cause. The mem-
bers of the various clubs, who
marched past im their costumes
presented a very colourful sight.

There were several stalls dis-
playing handicrafts, household
requirements etc., and the firsi
prize for the best stall was
awarded to Club 15 whose stall
represented a black magie choce-
late box. The agents for this
stall were James A. Lynch & Co.,
Lad,

Jay




The costume parade drew much
admiration from the crowd and
the first prize for the best indi-
vidual costume was awarded to
one member of the Club No, 22
of the Girls’ Industrial Union.
The entire costume including the
shoes was made by members ot
the Union. Second prize went to
No. 6 Club when one of their
members was seen dressed as a
Quaker representing Quaker Oats
for Messrs. R. M. Jones.

Nuraber 6 Club also carried
off the third prize representing
Klim Cow for Messrs A. S, Bry-
den & Sons, The first prize for
the best pairs was awarded to
two girls from No. 19 club rep-
resenting Lou and Joe for J. & R.
ru... The second prize was award-
ed to two members of No. 6
club representing Cow & Gate.
The first prize for the entire
group was given to No. 2 club
They represented Flit for R. M
Jones & Co,, Ltd Second was No
6 club showing household stalls
and third was Club 11 showing
Cod Liver Oil for agents Stokes
& Bynoe.

The consolation prize was
uwarded to No. 7 Club which dis-
played MeLean Tooth Paste for
M, D. Meyers. In the competition
the judges were Mrs, J. G. Bryan,
Mrs. P. Wilkinson, Lady Seel,
Mrs, C, E. Raison and Mrs. E. F.
Burrowes.

After the prizes were presented
Mrs, R. N. Turner was thank
ed by Mrs. R. Chattenor for open
ing the fete and by Mrs. D. W.
Bentley for presenting the prizes

A band concert was given by
the Police Band under Set.
Areher and the Mobile Cinema
also gave a show on the grounds.





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PAGE TWO : oe

a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee oe ee

anib Calling

ISS JEAN WILKINSON and

Mrs. Mollie Riddle, daughters
of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson of
“Brin Hall,” Bishop’s Court Hill,
left yesterday by BWIA. for
Puerto Rico, intransit to the U.S.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Riddle’s son, Mark.





Mrs. Riddle lives in Childers-
burg, Alabama. Her husband is
at present in Korea. Miss Wilkin-
son has gone on a short holiday
argi during her stay in the U.S.

she will visit her other sister Mrs
(Naney) Darley who lives in
Huston, Texas.

To Join Husband

RS. J#AN RODRIGUE left

for Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.LA. She is en route to Mon-
eal to join her husband. They

married recently in Barba-

tr

dos

Mr Rodrigue is the former
Juanita Chandler, daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Leonard Chandler ,of
St. Lucy

From B.G.
M*s G. E, GIGLIOLI, the
/& former Madge Cuke, daughter
1. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke, is at
present in Barbados on holiday.
She arrived on Wednesday night
by B,W.LA,

With T.C.A.
N



of H«

R. VERE BROOKS, son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. S. Brooks of
Rockley, arrived
on Thursday by
week's visit to his



“Rosemary”,
from
T.C.A
parents 7

Vere is with T.C.A, stationed in
Montreal,

Canada
on a



FRANK WARD
—studying Medicine

W.I. Students

R. FRANK WARD, son of Mr.

E. L. Ward, M.C.P., of Mount
Gray, St. Lucy, arrived from Eng-
land via Canada and Bermuda by
T.C.A, on Thursday to spend two
months’ vacation in Barbados.
Frank is studying Medicine at St.
Georges Hospital, London. He
went to England in 1947, He is
an old Harrisonian.

Coming in by the same plane
was Mr. Clyde Ward, son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. C. Ward of Warners,
Christ Church,

New Industry

N. TRINIDAD, as Empire Day

and the feast of Corpus Christi
fell on the same day (Thursday)
this year. not only was Thursday
a bank holiday, but yesterday was
as well. Quite a few people from
Trinidad therefore, took the op-
portunity of coming to Barbados
for the long week-end.

Among those arriving on Thurs-
day were Mr. and Mrs. Elias Safie
and Mr. and Mrs, Tony de Freitas.
Mr. Safie is an American who is
putting down a textile plant in
Trinidad. Mr. de Freitas is work-
ing with him. They are guests at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. R. J. Shannon who is also
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
came over in the same plane on
Thursday.

Back in Barbados

h ISS GENNY CASTILHO, who
has been living in B.G, for
some time now, returned here on
Wednesday by B.W.LA. Her
brother Charles and his wife are
at present holidaying in Barbados.

To Sing in Korea

‘WENTY-SIX - YEAR - OLD
Elaine Lewis, of Sennybridge,
Breconshire, is on her way to
Korea from the United States. She
is the only British girl in a party
going out to entertain United Na-
tions troops.
She travelled widely on the
same kind of mission for “Ensa”
during the war.



She was the first |

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951
3% am.—12.15 p.m 19.60 M
6.20 a.m, Forces Favourites; 7 a.m

The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis;
1.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m,
From the Editorials; 7.30 a.m. Frorm the
Chird Programme; 7.50 a.m. Interlude;
» @.m. Monia liter Quartet; 8.15 a.m
Nottinghamshire vs. South Africans; 8.30
sm. Violet Carson; 8.45 4.m. Composer
{ the Week; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
flome News from Britain; 11.15 a.m

Montmartre Players; 11.30 a.m. Middle-
ex vs. Lancashire; 11.45 a.m, Programm
Perade; 11.50 a.m. Interlude; 12 (noon
The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4,15—6.45 p.m. = 1976 M

4.15 p.m, Listeners Choice; 5 p.m
Amateur Golf Championship: 5.05 p.m
(nterlude; 5.15 p.m BBC Scottis
Variety Orchestra; 6 p.m, Music fo
Dancing: §.45 p.m. Programme Parade
6 00—11.00 p.m. 25.53 M. 31 32M

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the
1.45 p.m. R.A.F. Parade; 8 p.rh. Radi
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Amateur Goi
Championship; 8.20 p.m, Interlude; 8.4
p.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News
1).10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Take i
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
11 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra”a
the Festival.



News

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, MAY
10 p.m,.—10.15 p.m .. News
1L.15 p.m.—10.30 p.m. Letter from Canad
11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.

26, 1951

CROSSWORD

t

British woman civilian to enter

Clyde is studying engineering at 44; as
Graduated Acidia University, Nova Scotia, prom after the atom bomb
R. Geoffrey For Daughter’s Graduation — She returned to England to play

Skeete, son
of Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Skeete
has graduated at
McGill Univers-
ity with the de-
gree of B.Sc.

R. and Mrs. Ernest Kinch and in pentornins and or ed ae |
their daughter Fleurette will comedy. year ago she went to
spend five weeks in Canada. They the United States, has been ap-
left on Thursday for Toronto by pearing as Britain’s sentimental
T.C.A. During their stay, Mr. and songstress” in night clubs and
Mrs. Kinch will see their daughter ©n telev.sion.
Barbara, who took an arts course,



Geoffrey flew graduate. || Trinidad and Venezuela
down from Can Sit Down pate a eg 7
ada on urs- WO thousand people watching + in on B,W.1A’s cross
day by T.C-A- [football in. the. Kensington “4 morning flight from Trinidad 3 WRO made, the sapper pant ? (8)

to spend a holi-
day at the Crane

with his parents.
Mr, Geoffrey Skeete

Stand on Thursday were forced were Mr. and Mrs, George Hutch-
to stand, perch precariously on the inson who have come over for a
backs of the benches and in geh- short holiday. George is with



3

Â¥

0. On ale without company. (5)
2. Get a line. ia pentry ? (8)
3- Nothing DUt 4 smal sister to
rovide refresnmment. (5)



eral have an uncomfortable after- Cable and Wireless stationed in 14 Make a note for me to go to the

* noon because the people in the Port-of-Spain. » Arriving bY se Taevoie te Orin ibe cia te lee

T'wo of the Three first three rows of the pavilion the same plane were Mr, and Mrs. 20 Come back proieseor (3) 2

R. CONRAD O'BRIEN and stood up during the entire game, Alberto Winckelmann and their 3) 4 small advortisemeny tn Bio. (5)

Mr. Dave Millar arrived from Granted the game gets exciting, eighteen-year-old daughter Lolita 23° arm to use wen sou steal? (5)
Trinidad on Thursday by B.W.I.A. but you people sitting in front who are from Caracas, Venezuela, 24 Rose producer + (4)

little consideration for where Mr, Winckelmann is Gen-

eral Sales Manager of the Ford ,

Motor Company. They are here 2
'

have a
those behind.

Short Visit.

to spend the week-end in Barba-
dos. The last time Conrad and
Dave visited here, they brought

Down
. Even a groan 9oreduces wool.
Nice tu see a Ova slant. (8)
Not the ones you 4iap. (4)

(6)
for the week-end staying at the

with them Joe Herrera. Their RS. J. ST. FELIX DARE who What the caro! singer may do for
friends called them the Three arrived from B.G. on Wednes- Four Winds Club. Seatinn vecmen,

Musketeers. Joe, they tell me, has
just left Trinidad on a sea voyage.

They are staying at the Hotel
Royal and leave for Trinidad to-
morrow afternoon.

day by B.W.I.A. expects to be
here for one week, staying at the
Marine Hotel. Her husband, is one
of the Managing Directors of
Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.

2 (4)

6b. Wash out. (9)

4. How many get oo tn the North-
Bast: (4)

4 Nothing timia about this sort
of anima: (Â¥)

said to overtake the wicked. (7)

Even a [ooi muy be stand-vffien.

(wr 16 it’s reset. (5)

7. The ears of the worla’ (5)

Â¥ You gec this cin at the border (3)

Svlution of vesterQav’s vuséeie — Across:
Mesmerise ¢ Jieaster; 9 Quarta, LO,
- 31999 LS wad’ 15 Pde: 16,

1S fentative 240. Avert 21. Netz
frown: L Moowetre;
5, S@a-uop f Maronite:

2. Sim 5 heaa:
ia Gelete LY

Incidental Intelligence
URNING the candle at both
ends is one sure way to go out
like a light—Wall Street Journal.



ADVENTURES







OF PIPA :

vem
v y1ee

THE




Maindy



&
Ss.
yuaing’ 12.
la Sver.

1
Card



Narkover boys to the Festival for
a day’s fun.

In answer to inquiries, the Doc-
tor said that the party would con-
sist of a selection of the older
prefects. This is not reassuring,
as the older boys are the worst of
all, with their own ideas of what
counts as a day’s fun. Nobody
has forgotten how a party from
Narkover went through the Mam-





: © ssterd,
D tee See eee eae a ee eee ee eat Seeanant F e., peak Dea moth Empire Bazaar like a storm
of locusts; nor what six senior
Y 4 pretfects, led by a history master,
B \ HE WA A Day $s Fun .. did to the slot machine on Brigh-
ONSIDERABLE alarm = has ton Pier after Plumpton races,
4 been expressed in certain while their headmaster was hav-

quarters at the report that Dr,
Smart-Aliick is to bring a party of

. By Beachcomber

HERE
cottage
shire vi

ing an altercation with the pro-
prietor of a jellied-eel stall.

is a picturesque old
at the edge of a Wilt-
ze which is said to be

Rupert and -

they are talking of Ibsen, say: “He
has a great past before him, He's
a poetical Holbach—and so is Hol-

Ice-flower—35










the property of a small syndicate bach.” These interjections will - n
not uncennected with Captain make them pause for a moment, 4 Lge |
Foulenough’s activities. and you can get on with your NV &®, \ y
Ipj i a Uf
. : rinking.
Many tourists will probably .
visit it this summer, as, apartfrom Jn Passing

a board announcing: Wiltshire
Teas in an Old Sixteenth Century

t OLITICAL spokesmen, in
Atmosphere, there is a plaque on



it which says: Here Was Born The
Great English Seaman Francis
Drake. This has replaced the
usual summer plaque: In This
Cottage Was Born The Great
English Sailor Raleigh. In winter-
time it is usually Cromwell who
slept there after Dunbar. The
villagers remember with pride,
not untouched with astonishment,
that, according to other plaques
seen on the ‘cottage, Wordsworth,
Milton, Gladstone, and Nelson all
lived there at one time or another.




Take Your Choice
F Drake does not catch on this
summer, other plaques are
ready, attesting the connection

with the cottage of George Wash-
ington, Louis-Philippe, Paul Re-
vere, Kit Carson, Buffalo Bill,
Ibsen, William Tell, Garibaldi, Van
Tromp, Velasquez, Grace Darling.
Gambetta Jefferson, Byron, and
Metternich.

Advice to the Shy

WAS saddened to read in a

paper the confession of a shy
man, who said that he could never
take part in serious conversations.
The-thing to do is to launch an
occasional epigram with complete
self-confidence. If they are dis-
cussing, say, Tchaikovsky, break
in with: ‘Tchaikovsky is the Bot-
ticelli of music. He has rhythm
instead of blood in hiv veins.” If

Beene a
JUST IN.

The

DIAL 4606

IN RARE

Perfect

touch with each other, are at-
tributing the failure of the four
deputies in Paris to decide what to
talk about if a four-Power Con-
ference is held to the haste with
which the preliminaries have been
conducted, It is thought that if
the present meeting to decide the
agenda had been preceded by a
meeting to decide what to suggest
as possible agenda, in the event of
a subsequent meeting to decide the
agenda, the present meeting would
have lasted some months longer.

When Rupert reaches the inner
cave the man smiles at him, ** Don’t

look so puzzled, little bear,'’ he
chuckles. ‘Come, I'll show you
something quite wonderful."’ Lead-
ing him to where a lot of branches
are stacked agains: the wall he
selects a thick one. ‘* Please. what



JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to send in

a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.

.The best entry will be published ev

cate, and the winner will receive a
books or stationery. Entries must
Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later

ery Monday in The Evening Advo-
prize to the value of 7/6 in either
reach The Children’s Editor, The
tharr Wednesday every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

Send this coupon with your st

ory.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

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and EXQUISITE DESIGNS

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EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220







eet > ees —-
is that?" asks Rupert. ‘* This is

something even more rare than the
ice-flower,"’ says the man. ** It's
very precious and it will get you
home.”’ He takes strips of bark
from the branch, then he overturns
the sledge and cafefully nails the
strips to the runners.



TO-DAY — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and continuing
Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.





The rare and racy adven-
tures of a female savage
in a jungle of intrigue!

* JOAN FONTAINE -
* ROBERT RYAN -
* ZACHARY SCOTT -

in

“Born to
be Bad”’

and JOAN LESLIE @
@ MEL FERRER e
RKO—Radio Picture

PLAZA

| BRIDGETOWN



Extra:

This is America
Series

“TRADING
POST’” &
“BRAVE
LITTLE
TAILOR”







a Qponth or two, when all this business is cleared
upe’

\.

|

i

é



Gaekwar—Famous

Wife, In Diamonds,
Rings Up Husband
Makes New Appeal

cv 32-year-old Maharanee of

up the telephone in her London hotel yester-
iay and spoke to her husband, the Gaekwar, sitting
j,000 miles away in his New Delhi mansion waiting

or his dismissal notice to expire.

She flew 4,000 miles from Florida to do just that,
or she found it impossible to ring him from the

States.

Every minute she spoke to her husband, sacked
is ruler of the State of Baroda for “defiance” by

ndia’s Premier Pandit Nehru, cost

That mattered less than nothing to the wife of
he racehorse-owning Gaekwar, who claims to be
he second richest man in the world.

Che Nizam of Hyderabad.)

BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS

What mattered to her was the fate of her hus-
xand's appeal against his dismissal,

ndia’s Pre.ident Rajendra Prasad

eon would not be coming back

more pearls were in her ears.
would pay a lifetime’s phone bill.

To England with the maharanee came her six-
year-old son, Prince Sayajirao—the St. Leger win-

> -, He called on
he President recently, while his wife sat in her
{ uite, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot.

“My husband” she said “is fit and well.

Fal

She stubbed out her cheroot and lit another.
A blue-white diamond in a ring on the third finger
of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight.
the diamonds embedded in her platinum bracelet.
Round her neck were six ropes of pearls.

Baroda picked

her £1.

(The richest?

lodged with

He told
from India for

So did

Two
Any one pearl

ner was named after him, He has gone to a prep.

school

in Surrey. After that,
bridge.

“There is nothing,” said

“like a good English education.”—L.E.S.

{MERICAN COLUMN:

Eton and Cam-

the maharanee,

THE GIRLS NEVER
FORGET 1864

R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK, Thursday,
Down South they do not forget
the war between the States
(never call it the Civil War, if
you know what’s good for you).
When it was announced that
the 15th Army Corps was moy-
ing into Camp Chafee, Arkansas,
there came a bitter protest from
the local United Daughters of the
Confederacy.
For the
Northern
famous
1864,
“Just a bunch of Yankee barn-
burners,” snorted the daughters.
HOLLYWOOD big-shots, ter-
rors in their offices, are only mor-
tal on the golf course. So much so
that Mrs, Florence Neer, who lives
just across the street from the
third green of the Hillcrest Coun-
tyy Club of Los Angeles, is bring-
ing a suit for $4,785 damages.
She says so much “slicing”
goes on that-she hardly has a
window intact at the week-end.

SERGEANT Alvin Christie, of
the Knoxville, Tennessee, traffic
police, saluted smartly and asked
to be demoted back to private.
Asked why, he explained that the
difference in pay—17 cents a day
—failed to compensate for the
added wear and tear on his nerves.

15th took part in
General Sherman's
“March to the Sea” in

THE New Jersey Bell Telephone
Company says that by the end of
the year subscribers will be able
to dial one another right across
the 3,000 trans-continental miles
of the U.S,

THE “QUAKER STATE” of
Pennsylvania runs the _ world’s
largest liquor monopoly. All drink
stores are run by the State Govern-
ment. They deliberately try to
make the merchandise look as un-
tempting as possible, but in spite
of this they sold last year
213,000,000 dollars’ worth from the
State’s 588 shops.

And in 1950 Pennsylvanians
disposed of 20,000,000 gallons of
wines and spirits.

LOUIS FRANKEL, director of
the Diamond Manufacturers’ and
Importers’ Association of America,
reports sadly that one-sixth of all
the polished diamonds which
entered the U.S. last year were
smuggled,

JOE LOUIS may be “through”
as far as the experts are con-
cerned, but he still retains that
old “black magic” for the crowd.
Strolling home through New York’s
streets last night, I noticed huge
crowds in the bars, their eyes
glued on the TV screens. It was
Joe, punching his way to a points
win over Cuba’s Omelia Agra-
monte.



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M,
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

J. ARTHUR RANK presents

NOEL COWARD'S

“THE ASTONISHED HEART”
Starring: CELIA JOHNSON — NOEL COWARD —

MARGARET

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Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039







*

WIRE

G WIRE





GENEVA, May 18.

SATURDAY,

Turfite Sacked



World Health Assembly

MAY 26, 1951



THE MAHARANEE OF BARODA, at her hotel, smokes a cheroot in a gold holder.
. .. She wears a 40-carat diamond ring, a diamond and platinum bracelet watch, a
six-rope necklace of large pearls. Two great pearls decorate her ears.—L.E.S.

Chairman, was attended by rep-

The World Health Organisa- resentatives of Australia, New
tion Regional Office for the Zealand, Viet Nam, Cambodia,
Western Pacific was formally Philippines, Laos, Korea, Japan,
established to-day as the France, United Kingdom, Nether-

Regional Committee held its fi

rst

session in Geneva with the par-
ticipation of twelve countries and
of states having trust territories

in that region.
recommended
Manila as the

the
permanent

selection

The Committee

of

head-

quarters for the WHO Regional

Office. It also nominated Dr. I.
Fang, present Director of
temporary Regional Office
Hong Kong, as

Cc.

the

in

permanent

Regional Director. Both decisions
must be confirmed by the WHO

lands and Portugal. Australia was
present as an osberver.

The purpose of this short
formal session of the Regional
Committee for the Western
Pacific was to launch the activi-
ties of the Regional Office on a
permanent basis. Up to the pres-
ent this region has been served
by a temporsry Regional Office
located in Hong Kong, pending
agreement by the majority of the
countries in the region for estab-
lishing the permanent office. An

Executive Board, which is to agreement was reached a_ short
meet in Geneva next June. time ago, and it was decided at
the beginning of the present

The first session of the World Health Assembly to con-

Regional Committee, which elected

Dr. R. G. Padua, Vice
Minister of the Philippines

Health

as

vene the first meeting of the
Regional Committee at the earli-
est possible date.



GLOBE THEATRE

‘TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIGNAL presents

JOAN FONTAINE: |

with MADY CHRISTIANS » MARCEL

‘senolay by Howard Ko the Stor

ts From



JOUR

.Pr









NET « ART

duced by JOHN

SMITH + CAROL

OUSEMAN + Directed by MAX OPUL§

A RAMPART Jf PRODUCTION

Extras:

CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA

N.B. Patrons please note that our 8.15 Show will be finished

at 10.15 p.m.









THEATRE -- |
(DIAL 2310) PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |
TO-DAY and Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |
R.K.O. Radio's c BORN l ”
to be BAD
‘ Sarring:
Joan Robert Zachary |
TOCDAY. FONTAINE RYAN scoTT
9,30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m Also: (This is America Series)
“REVENGE of the SORTS a “TRADING POST” &
al 2 e:
John eS Te AILS” “BRAVE LITTLE TAILOR”
Hoot Gibson & Bob Steele £ (Mickey Mouse)
_———. = ?



GALETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James




——————— |
PLAZA pis |)
TO-DAY to Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
|

|





James Cagney is Red Hot in TO-DAY & To-morrow 8.30 p:m.,
. Mat. pr eaeree i. p.m
ay ” aramounts Technicolor Double!
WHITE HEAT Bob Hope in “FANCY PANTS” & |
Also The Short “CARIBBEAN” ! Wm. Holden in |
= | “STREETS OF LAREDO”
Midnite Tonite 26th [===

Midnite Tonite 26th
“FACE OF MARBLE"
John Carradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR"
Johnny Mack Brown,

“PRISON MUTINY”
Edward Norris &
“WEST OF THE ALAMO”
Jimmy Wakely





||
|



| EMPIRE -



ROYAL





| Last Two Shows TO-DAY

4.30 and 8.30

Republic All Action Double
John Wayne and Francis

Three Shows TO-DAY 9.30
a.m. 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

TO-MORROW to Wednes- Dee in—

oar sine ten Ne “4 MAN BETRAYED ”
M-G-M presents and
“1WO WEEKS WITH a

LOVE”

Starring:

Wild Bill Elliott and
Forest Tucker

Special Mid-Nite Show





Jane Powell — Ricardo TO-NIGHT
Montalban with Louis John Wayne and Randolph
Calthern ang Ann Harding Scott in —
- « PITTSBURGH ”
and

ROXY

To-day to Monday 4.45
and 8.15

“GREEN HELL”

with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.,
Joan Bennett

OLYMPIC.

To-day and To-morrow
4.45 and 8.15
Final Instal. Columbia
Serial
“FLYING G-MEN”

Starring :



Columbia Pictures presents :

“LAST OF THE
BUCCANEERS ”
Starring :

Paul Henreid with Jack





Oakie, Karin Booth and - James
ichard Friske
Mary Anderson Gray. i
CE
‘ A

Ll ini a enc ania I

a

ie



|







SATURDAY. MAY

26.

1931



Adams Ready To

Attract

@ From Page 1

_ Mr. Renwick said that he was
in favour of uniformity, but saw

the danger of each colony trying
to introduce legislation to at
tract outside capital. He felt that

it would be detrimental to the lot
of them in the long run



He said that industries covid
not be so easily developed in
small colonies like Grenada and

he wanted to know if they must

sit back and watch the bigger
ones proceed with their pro-
gramme of industrialisation for

their own aggrandisement, while
the smaller ones remain heweis
of wood and drawers of water.

He agreed 100% with the dele
gate from Trinidad that there
should be a federal organisation

to zone the industry before they
could proceed with such a }
gramme to plan for the whole
area,

He could not see how with any
degree of fairness and justice to
the small territories, that i
could be expected to sit back
and produce raw materials to be
used in the larger areas for pro-
cessing when they would get no
benefit from that end of the busi

o-

<







ness, They were not going to de
that,
Industries
He saw that in the whole area

they were going to have several
industries and the result wa
going to mean’inefficiency as well
as making the article far too ex
pensive

Having industries in Jamaica
Trinidad Barbados, meant nt
more benefit to them t)an if those
industries were in Canada or Aus
tralia. They wanted a unified stan-
dard of living for the people in th®




or

area and that was the only way
they were going to get anywhere
The fact that they were living
in the territory brought them no
benefits In the federal system
they hoped that it would not b

so, but that justice would be done
and the industry would be zon¢

Mr. Beaubrun supported Mr.
Renwick.



The Chairman wondered wheth-
er certain incentives which were
granted for the creation of
pioneer industries should or

should not be extended to the ex

pansion of existing industries
Mr, Adams said there was the
obvious need for the various
colonies to come together on the
quest&n of regional industrialis:
tion,
Barbados had _ followed the

course of adopting the Jamaican
method, leaving out Income tax
concessions. Trihidad on the other
hand had copied the whole
Jamaica Bill and then said; “Let
us see what we can put in to at
tract more business.” That was
the sort of cut-throat competition
that had to be eliminated

It was nonsensical to argue, he
said, “that you have to wait on
federation before you can plan
for development of the area in-
dustrially.” “Did we wait fo:
world federation before. we had
the International Sugar Agree-
ment?





Rivalries

Gomes said that in view
the rivalries to which Mr
Adams had referred, in his view
it was absolutely essential that
there must be a federal authority
to plan for the industrial devel-
opment of the region as a whole

He could not see how thev
could get rationalisation of in
dustrial development, unless they
had a federal authority to plan
for the whole area, Without fed-
eration as he saw it, confusion
would become worse confounded.

Mr, Cuke said that Mr, Gomes
had completely missed the point.
It was of the first importance
that they should seek ways and
means to co-operate on questions
of regional importance, but if it
was guing to be interjected when-
ever they came to diseuss any
such question, that federation

Mr.
of all












Capital

must take precedence to anything

else, then they would never get
anywhere

The same sort of argument
which Mr. Gomes had used to
prevent discussion on the Cus-
toms Union Report, was now

being used to prevent regional
developments of industriatisation,

The Chairman said that in
making all these concessions to
attract capital. they had to care-
fully consider what result all this
might have on the fiscal policy
of a country and the loss to its
revenue.



REGIONAL COMMITTEE

Preferential
Duties For W.I.
Industries

The Chairman of the Regional
Economic Committee on Thurs-
aay, agreed to make enquiries
through the Competent Authority
with a view to investigating the
question of preferential duties
operating in Australia against
pioneer industries in the West In-
dies and report back to the Com-
mittee as soon as possible,

Mr. R. Pringle told the Com-
mittee that in Trinidad, they had
a pioneer industry at the moment

which was manufacturing and
sending goods to Australia. The
seme industries were manufac-
turing goods in the U.K. and

sending them to Australia on a
preferential tariff, while those
gcods from Trinidad were only
allowed in on a general tarifi.
That he said was because of the
present interpretation of GATT.

_ While it was only happening
in Trinidad, it was undoubtedly
a regional matter, because it
could affect all other new indus-
tries which were being set up in
the West Indies.

The agreement which provided
for preference in favour of Eng-
land on the sterling agreement
of 1932, could not change any-
thing under that agreement in
favour of a particular area, with-
out giving some preference to
cther areas like the U.S.A. or
Canada because of this provision
in GATT,

He said that there may be some
saving clausé in GATT itself or
the Ottawa Agreement that would
answer the question. Through the
lack of this knowledge, they were
asking the Regional Economic
Committee to instruct: the Chair -
man to make enquiries through
the Competent Authority to see
that the position be clarified with
the object of the West Indies be-
ing accorded the same rights as
the U.K. on importations inte
Australia.

The Chairman said that in these
matters, there was the question of
percentage of the value of the
local content and he would re-
quire some information in that
respect.

Mr, A, T. Shill saiq that the
value of the loca] manufacture
in these materials being imported
into Australia from Trinidad was
varying between 38 and 47%, If
it was allowed to Australia on
preferential tariff, there would
be a difference in duty of about
35% on local content in the value.

‘Care Of The Skin’

The members of the Y.W.C.A.
will be given a course of lectures
beginning from Monday, May 28
when Miss Gladys Adams will
speak on “Care of the Skin.”

On Monday, June 4, Dr. Storey
will speak on “Care of the Teeth,”
Monday, June 11, Mrs. Ercil
Howell “Care of the Hair and
Scalp. The Y.W.C.A. are still
receiving donations and the latest
they have received are $25 from
the West India Rum Refinery and
$10 from a well wisher.





therrin

ic &

Teeth Aud Hard
Hands Necessary

YY 7 oe rT

For U.S. Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA:

Seven hundred labourers -are

being selected from the Leewara
Islands to go to the United States.
Three hundred ftom Antigua-
Barbuda, three hundred from
St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and one
hundred from Montserrat.

Mr. John H. Miller, Personnel
Director of the Fall River Can
ming company is on his first tour
to the West Indies in connection
with the recruitment of Labour.
He is accompanied by W. H.
Meranda, Director of Traffic &
Sales Resort Air Lines who is
visiting the area for the second
time, having been here last year
when recruitment was taken for
the U.S Sugar Corporation.
This is the first time a selection
is being made in the Leewards
in the early months of the year
and it depends entirely on the
results of the work of this batch
of labourers as to whether a
further recruitment will be re-
quired in a few months time or
whether it will be worth while
their ever coming to the Lee-
wards again.

Mr. Meranda said “A fine lot
of men have been presented to
me from Antigua, their appear-
anee is good, but as was the case
in Jamaiea the rejects for medi-
eall reasons is of a high percent-
age. A great number of physically
fit men lack the required amount
of teeth to pass the test. We have
no intention of falling beneath
the standard health requirements
if anything, past experience is
causing us to be even more rigid
than previously.”

50% Rejected

Five doctors are carrying out
the medical examinations and the
results turned in from_ the first
group already reveals 50° of re-
jects. The small island of Barbuda
a dependency of Antigua sent
cighteen applicants; they were
found to be quite fit and sixteen
ef them have been accepted.

One hundred and fifty Mont-
serratans journeyed to Antigua to
undergo the necessary examina-
tions, Of these, eighty—four have
been accepted, and fhe rest have
returned hore disappointed be-
cause the majority were told
they had soft hands. Mr. Miller
explained the importance attached
to the condition of a man’s hands
and there were several other
factors to be taken into consid~
eration besides soft palms, On the
whole Montserratans were con-
sidered rather small of stature.

Committee
Meet Ends

@ From page 1.





The resolution requested She
Governments of the United King-
dom and Canada to agree to the
despatch of a delegation to be
appointed by the Committee to
go to Canada to confer with the
Government of that Dominion
with the ebject of preserving the
happy trade relations between
these territ~*ies and Canada which
were now ser‘ously threatened.

The Committee later agreed
with a suggestion that this dele-
gation visit the U.K. early in June
before proceeding to Canada.

The Delegation appointed com-
prises Mr. G. H. Adams, Hon, W.
A, Bustamante, Hon. A. Gomes,
Hon. W. J. Raatgever, Hon. H. E
Robinson, Mr. R. W. Youngman,

The attention of the Committee
was called to the present unsat-
isfactory position with regard to
the marketing and price of citrus
exports from the British West
‘Indies.

It was agreed that the whole
question should be discussed by
the trade delegation during its visit
to London and that a brief should
be prepared by Mr. R. L. M.
Kirkwood setting out the facts of
the situation for the information
of the delegation.

The Committee agreed that an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats
Conference should be held.

es

FRESH orin

of

imtended to
letter to each school asking each
Head Teacher

least one entry from every school

in

year.

yet cool
outside
decorated
The
arrived at
accompanied by
Mrs,
Savage and Major Denis Vaughan,

A

met
President
Empire, Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds,
Major C.
Williams, Secretary of the League

of

A Guard of Honour comprising

Cadets and

and Church
hie! 00

Lt
by

Band played the inspection tune

The

lo

mittee of the League
was assembled,

He was welcomed by Sir Alian
Collymore on behalf of the Bar
bados
Empire

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
More School

Should Take Part .2::

In Empire Competitions
Says Governor

THE Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School
Hall was officially opened on Thursday morning by the
The Governor also presented the prizes to the



Governor.
winners.

“T would like to see far more schools participating in
Governor

this annual competition”, the

gathering.

He said that with the approval
the League of Empire, he
address a_ personal
to at

ensure that

this island is submitted next

The morning was but

Both the interior and
of the School Hall were
with flags and bunting.
Governor and Lady Savage
10 o'clock, They were
Miss Pat Savage
mother of

sunny
our

Hopwood,

Lady

D.C
by

On
Sir
of

they
Collymore
League

arrival
Allan

the

were

of
nd

Woott and Mr. V. B

Empire

from the Combermere
nine members each
Sea Scouts, Rangers
Lads’ Brigade, under
Gittens, was inspected
while the Police

platoon

ers
one

mm the

the Governor

Governor was then taken
the platform where the Com.
of Empire

the League of
behalf of those

of
on

branch
and

present,

Sir
they were grateful to His Excel
leney
from
attend,
grateful
eonsented to open the Exhibition
and
prizes to the winners,

The
ing his opening address, read the
two Empive Day
The Rt, Hon
President
Empire.

Tn his address
said:
Empire Day Movement emphasiz

ed
of
an

ing between the
races to be

Allan Collymore said that

of

having found time
multitudinous duties to
and were also deeply
that the Governor had

for

his
up

Celebration, and present the

Governor, before deliver
Messages from
The Earl of Gowrie

the League

of of

Governor
of the

the
“The President
in his message that the purpos<
today’s observance is “to foster
a improve mutual understand
many (‘different
in this large

the

found



distracted
the further thr
in other parts,
set one day
consider the aims and principles
of the British Commonwealth and
the part to be played by each one
of us.

“Our
children,
to understand and to practice the
virtues
and
duty

and

toleration
to God

“The observance of the Empire
Youth
cutstanding success
over
nd girls

well

sight.
over, the
were held and when one realises
that
gation
present many
of the British Commonwealth
can
the inspiration of that Service and
will put into practice its purpose
“py

anot V
of both
other
monwealth, I
League of Empire on their efforts 4
and the various schools who have &
encouraged
part

in

parts

want
thanks to
who though
mans
much
their pupils
“But
schools
annual competition and I propose,
with
address
chool
to ensure
from

more

the

every
is submitted
The
declared
bition opened,

Rev
Governor
all those
to make the Empire
petition a success.



No 6 Club Wins
4 Prizes At Fete



THE amnual fete of the Girls
Union was held at

Queen’s Park on Thursday, Em
pire Day The fete was formal
ly opened by Mrs, R. N. Turner
who said that the Union was
really formed. to give instruc
tions to women and girls on

household furnishing, cookery and
handicraft.

She also made an appeal to
the large gathering to help the
Union in its. cause. The mem
bers of the various clubs, who
mareheéed past im their costumes
presented a very colourful sight.
There were several stalls dis-
playing handicrafts, household
requirements etc, and the first
prize for the best stall was
awarded to Club 15 whose stall
represented a black magic choco-
late box. The agents for this
stall were James A. Lynch & Co.,
Ltd,

told the large
the war in Korea
ats to peace
it is good that we
apart when we all

by



first responsibility is

to eneourage

te

hem -
‘ The costume parade drew much

admiration from the crowd and
the first prize for the best indi-
vidual costume was awarded to
one member of the Club No, 22
ef the Girls’ Industrial Union
The entire costume including the
shoes was made by members oi
the Union. Second prize went to
No. 6 Club when one of their
members was seen dressed as a
Quaker representing Quaker Oats
for Messrs, R. M. Jones.

Number 6 Club
off the third prize representing
Klim Cow for Messrs A. S. Bry
den & Sons, The first prize for
the best pairs was awarded to
two girls from No. 19 club rep
resenting Lou and Joe for J. & R.
ru The second prize was award
ed to two members of No, 6
club representing Cow & Gate
The (first prize for the entire
group was given to No, 2 club.
They vepresented Flit for R. M
Jones & Co., Ltd Second was No
club showing householq stalls
and third was Club 11 showing
Cod Liver Oil for agents Stokes
. & Bynoe.

The consolation prize was
awarded to No. 7 Club which dis
played McLean Tooth Paste for
M. D, Meyers. In the competition
the judges were Mrs. J. G. Bryan,
Mrs. P. Wilkinson, Lady Seel,
Mrs, C, E. Raison and Mrs, EF. F.
Burrowes.

,After the prizes were presented
Mrs. R. N. Turner was thank
ed by Mrs. R. Challenor for open
to each ing the fete and by Mrs. D. W
Teacher Bentley for presenting the prizes
entry A band concert was given by
island the Police Band under Set.
Archer and the Mobile Cinema
also gave a show on the grounds.

of truth, freedom,
and

and the

justice
to do their
King

so

Sunday tt year Was
There
three thousand

present in

an
were
boys
Bridgetown
was a most inspiring
Throughout that day, all
world, similar services



also carried
this
of

world—wide
youth,
of the

congre
there were
future lead
only that

pray they fe

Annual Exhibition is
iy to foster the interest
children and adults ir
of the British Com
congratulate — the

their pupils to tak«

Thanks
to give a special word
the many teachers
pressed with thei
other duties, have given
time in encouraging
to take part
I would like to
participating





see
in

fax
this

League’s
a personal
asking each
that at
school

approval,
letter
Head
least one
in this
next year.”

Governor then formally
the Empire Week Exhi-

to



ccerestvalattianiatiiintinanitiiateanaiasnlannmarrmmenncmiaseriniai
A. E. Armstrong thanked
for attending and
who in any way helped
Week com



family” of the British Common He said that they should give

wealth of Nations, and he appeal— special thanks to Major N#@ott,—

ed to all to continue their efforts “This project came from the FLY

and to strive to achieve the aims brains of Major Noott’—and M:

snd principles for which the yv Williams, Secretary of the

Empire Day Movement stands; League of Empire who took a

namely: the maintenance of keen interest and worked ex-

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

BARBADOS ead ADVOGATE

G6 SS SS SS eee

Printed by the Advocate Co., 114., Broad St.. Bridgetown

en ee ec nr —— TL





Hunger Hias Made












NOBODY'S DIARY

Monday —I1 quote from a letter received

PRACTICAL

Saturday, May 26, 1951



These People Mad



from Antigua:
Dear Nobody,




SPANISH
GRAMMAR








1
2
Lost Opportunity . ae)
PP y —Says The Magistrate Antigua is extremely quiet at the Ky Hills & Ford
THE West Indies have not missed the moment. There are about 17 people re- or
bus. The West Indies have not missed the _ PATNA (Bihar). The problem is a microcosm of ‘The “Hunger Marches,” he said, posing in jail as a result of clashes with! d S e
boat. The West Indies missed the plane. : _ district ee ee one that is westaeeridiaeiee dally were “inspired by patties oe strike-breakers .... Everybody is won| A vocate tationery
There was no West Indian delegation in food teviean. > uae ane ive, te shtinking of teed pealivetion’ Tes Wind shorten . dering what the attitude will be after the
> as y . o e ,
onic’ May 25th when Trade Liberal- try. “Hunger,” he says, “has made much has been taken from the Today Munshi knows better, He , ° f° 1 i
conde bee y, 26th when Trade Li - the people mad.” soil for too long and too little has gone to Rangoon to get rice Governor's speech? Most people fee he o S e
ization talks began — only a handful of Then he walks off sadly to one restored. The end must come from the Burmese. will have little effect as the island is}
minor Government officials. These talks of the hastily summoned courts somewhere, some time. i
ar Aedes : b which have been set up all over, No one.works in Bihar's burn- looking for a show down. Labour bosses] .
followed on trade discussions begun on the Indian province of Bihar. Hard to Help ing fields of billowing dust, -. have preached too much hatred and col-}§ and
May 21st under the auspices of the Contin- ; there is no work to do. . judi
May a u s > aUsp' a Terai The sentence of the court, he The sacred River Ganges, now Provincial Government is organ- our prejudice. You noted of course that} f
uing Trade Committee. ne o anadas knows, will be no more hard to peste ary, oe the country ising gangs for road-buildins Administrator Wayne and Mr. Scott-
requests to the Committee was that Britain bear than the famine which has horizontally, n the north bank, rather than pay poor relief, but -|%
i ; the British ‘West Indi dol induced sudden and widespread where the famine is worst, are there is still not one proper roac Johnston were unable to come to Barba @
a te the se % ohn ae ek pillaging of food stocks. aepene people, most of them in in North Bihar,.as no tar, cement dos to attend the Regional Economic
lars for Canadian trade, e talks whic Serial »amboo wattle huts several shar- or stones are available. i ;
fh May 25th in Ott re For not one of Bihar’s 40,000,000 ing a stringy old horse for pulling Committee. BASS BROOMS
egan on ay oth in awa centre people, in a province as big a8 a wooden plough through the The gesture, it is thought, is Cheers, SCAVENGER BROOMS
around the B.W.I. Dollar Liberalization | England and Wales, has had 4 crumbling earth. better than letting the workless A. BODY. STRAW BROOMS
Plan. This is a scheme devised to increase ong tee: 6 apedeaeie South of the bridgel ee eee BANE PRUSHES
B.W.I. import quotas and allow more Can- PR a gd = a od are rye petcincins toons tell’t wet ln see fakin \s| Cuesday — Some people are so busy express-| § pa ‘
: +s : a ' e ‘Ss ~ broad-gau. il . Th il > i i i y i ; ITC
adian goods to reach Trinidad, Jamaica, | arate Bihar from a famine as on the north bank is of narrow pelitisiane porno ual ibe eee ee cig e cae SHOE BRUSHES
Barbados and other Caribbean possessions | Severe as that in Rengal in 1943. gauge, hence all supplies for the for the use of December’s genera, ae on peop ae oO m4 R at STEEL BRUSHES
Tt : ; : : Rates hie famine parts from the south must election. rom the children o e people how 10! ¥ VEG
of the United Kingdom. The whole object: | The magistrate is a house guest Te eaeeind saver thm tives ana ees : the sole purpose of a West Indian Trade With me at Kursela, in North- 10 eq on fresh trucks Doubters run a yacht race with no y
: West Bihar, at the home of a E nar yachts,
Delegation to Canada was that it should venerable landowner, Raghubans . y . 7 ’ %
tofu ; ead ee . 5 Bihar used to be one of the best India’s Congress Government at is required is a dry sea-grape| }
coincide with the holding of these talks Prasad Singh, whose father a of India’s rice lands. Four bad gays it is handling things well. fit th ob 4 ok dred oe es pels WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
and that members of the Trade Delegation oe with two rupees and a water years have rusted this reputation, am confident Mllewin this battle,” leaf, a small twig and a dry joint of sugar Giassenters 46
like Mr. Adams, Mr. Gomes, Mr. Busta ae says Nehru. The — eee cane. Insert the twig into the grape leaf
; ’ . ’ pi a Now 53, Singh owns 12,000 acres are not so sure. Some 0 m : ‘untied ‘ :
mante and Mr. Raatgever should be pres- [of land, two airplanes, ‘a speed- | JAMES LEASOR told me seriously that they be- by & series of incisions : fasten the twig Cc.S. PITCHER & CO.
: at, a ersonal servants has flown to Indi lieved God was punishing them fo into the dry joint of the sugar cane : use owe
ent at the talks and should impress Canada boat, and 40 personal servants. a wn a to report ‘ v3
; Pp : But no food. the ordeal of the famine- their bad Government. the nearest piece of scrap iron as a keel:
by their presence there at that particular | stricken province of Bihar. Others said: “We never hac ; an f ’Phones : 4472 & 4687
‘dnological iwOoRthtcccies was the He has had to call in four ex- On the day Prime Minister J. Such bad years when the Britis! put the finished “yacht” into the sea and
ns eo - : : soldiers, armed with rifles and [| Nehru announces that Rus- J} were here.” you are ready for Sundays and Bank | sesnnneenseseneeeeeeeeenenen nen ONE ONOOOEI

unanimous decision of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee before Mr.. Bottomley’s
arrival in Barbados last Saturday night.

Since then the political representatives

at the Regional Economic Committee have “Never has there been such ond relief is difficult oe!" Kensington Round Pond in London. You
been wooed into believing that a visit to lawlessness,” says the magistrate. “‘ ‘ $i 54 r ; ar
, d . g The Assam earthquake cuts off Since January, they Say, mor don’t need any clothes and you can swim THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
the United Kingdom would be far more At 3,600 Fair-Price Shops rier ges and er than 1,000,000 tons of rice, pf aer along besides your boat. It’s lots of fun.
: te : tat ppened the Government—a Plus-producing areas — the Pun— and maize have gone to Nor e .
impressive, far more effective than a visit | /pmed 0y vicatee that, prof. Jab and Sind—which now belong Bihar, but distribution is slov Try H some tims. PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

to Canada. To the average West Indian—
the men and women who elect political
representatives—there can be no rhyme or
reason for yet another political mission to
London. Political missions are expensive
things and full scale political missions are
more expensivey The United Kingdom out
of hundreds of available politicians select
the one most competent for the job and

send him to the West Indies to achieve [at a fair price shes ere There's gold on the St. James’ Coast, and
7 rae . produced, speeches, pamphlets, this generation, fat hoses spra) . ’
their objective. But the West Indies are iis bane Sereaaty Maud kaa AS aee Ge teatccarian’ inven and teva like everybedy else T'mn’a gold digger. PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR
so disunited that they cannot select one F varlets heave buckets of water o1 .
; 4 Now many are getting only two And No Work to mats hung in the doorways o!] ?hursday — On the St, James’ Coast I ran WOODWORK AND METALWORK

politician and a handful of observers to
tell the United Kingdom a story they
already know. London, which has already
heard from Mr. Bustamante, Mr. Gomes
and Mr. Adams must see them again.
There must be no confusion of thought
between the value of a visit to London and

the value of a visit to Canada. this city bake the cracking outside the local Government went rolling along. Anybody might have
r el : : ste > ra : offices shouting: “Give us food, : ‘ ; . ‘For best results, the following instructions should be carefully
The visit to Canada during this week srugind Bees, the eee lanes give us jobs, or else get out.” stopped him and asked him for a lift or followed:— f

and so long as trade liberalization talks
lasted would have convinced Canadians

fixed bayonets, to patrol by night
his magnificent white house.
For Singh—like other rich men
here—is fearful that his home
will be overrun by peasants sus-
picious that he has stocks of food.

teers have leeched on to the fam-
ine stocks—the people were prom-
ised a daily ration of eight ounces
of rice. *

The villagers have been bring-
ing their ration cards and signing
for the ration with a thumbprint,
;its cost is about eightpence—or
about half a rupee.

As a monthly labourer’s wage
may be 40 rupees, a {imily man
cannot buy overmuch food even

or three ounces, while others get
nothing, and must exist on edible
roots and bark.

The lands are so bone-bare that
there is nothing else to eat—no
fish, fowl or fruit. Never in the
life of the villagers have there
been such days.

For hundreds of miles around

that have not borne a crop in
years,

This is the fourth year of failed

sian wheat ships are on the
way, Leasor cables a pene-
‘trating close-up of the wait-
ing millions.

to Pakistan, That is why hurried
calls for rice went to America,
Russia, and China.

Government procrastination has
not helped speedy relief. Until
the last few weeks the Central
Government in New Delhi refused
to believe the trouble could be
tragic,

An embittered M.P, in a parlia-
mentary debate said: “In the food
department everything is being

Little more than a week ago
Food Minister Kanialal Munshi,
a noted novelist in his own dialect,
sat barefooted in his air-condi-

tioned New Delhi house and dis-
missed as “not serious” the reason
from London

for my flight to

Bihar,



Government officials, em-
bkarrassed by my speaking the
local dialect without need of thei.
interpretation, assure me earnest,
that such opinions are ‘‘unrepre

and difficult by bullock-cart con-
voy and mule train.

But the visitor to Bihar has the
uneasy feeling that the provincc
is just running itself, withou
help or hindrance from __ the
Government in Patna’s petal-pin!
secretariat.

So Unreal

Although the province is in th
middle of the worst drought of

high officials’ rooms to cool the
air. Glittering official cars com¢
and go, guards salute with drill-
book precision, but the whol
thing seems slightly unreal.

The reality is outside at
nearby Madhubani, for example
where hungry, bitter demgnstra-
tors paraded three days running

In Bihar, unless the first two
items are supplied most urgently,
the last request may cease to be

Vednesday—People ask me (yes, everybody

Yriday — In the highways leading up +0]

Holidays, when all the other children of
the people crowd the beaches for the};

poor man’s regatta. It has besides one
advantage over the world renowned

talks to Nobody) why do you write so
much about the St. James Coast? The
answer is that I’m a Christchurch man
myself and it’s a commonplace that you
must be very careful what you say about
your neighbour.

If you can’t swallow that one, try this.

into a nudist colony. There were thir-
teen, I counted them. And only one
other, the fourteenth wore any covering
except sand and sea-water,

Bishop’s Court Hill the boy on skates

whether his feet hurt. Any question
might have served a useful purpose. But



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to the _true facts of current West Indies Fate ceueee. me hues hind, a purfect scale model of a Sk I et many ween His backbenchers s«uight well be the, 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good con-
Canadian trade. If they hope to achieve ing roles. 'The scene which moved S¢8side town has bandstand music Cauaiees” Ringe My bee sort of people to whom one would a dition, rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat of “LAGOLINE”
any promise from high-level politicians in} me most was set in the Sierra [omns from loudspeakers over- Hany, f Se confide state secrets, but why assume “LAGOLINE” ENAMEL." basa acme die eaabne: dey
Jevade : , ead, a i
h ag fikin : Nevada. The Devil gives the , : 3 P
ak ee ec te once oe eatin © warning against the — pyere, on the promenade, ice- enn ee a ine Wetetants that the level of intelligence among West!
at any pr se Ce “tO pursuit of the Superman as being cream cornets ar al Risk x eatru, Strand, London, is a little Indian people is as low as that of his 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor con-
year? Gangerous,, It would lead to “an gaily painted: Soe pg rete 4 cabaret show — “Mid-Century peor s c if dition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the pro-
The oie ty feeli i oi indiscriminate contempt for the ee a’ VIS Madness.” It includes a crack at own backbenchers. I really cannot cedure for new work, as described at 1 abcve.
ere can be no feeling of confidence in human.” “Where,” asks Anna, Mrs. Dale. This late-night revue understand politicians, They rise to

the achievement of their political repre-

“can I find the Superman?” The

(a Rar oer

in a cellar off the Strand, bears

power by speeches which vilify those in

TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL



aw. et Devil replies that he is not yet littlu relation to the higher Festi-
ae, aati = a * the West | created. “Then,” declares ‘Anna, val jinks ane ro ae ink) -7iaGr authority and which pander to the lowest PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED.
s week. r - Ht york is , is ames). it may la , :
Ss s eir political represen my work is not yet done. I be (Thames). But though it may lack common factor of mob intelligence. But

live in the life to come. A father!

a skylon, it still has its points.

tatives ought to y i i ; i .
rey to have been in Canada this (she beseeches the Universe). A en when in power they distrust the highest
week and they are not there. Nothing can father for the Superman!” There are some attractive and . ivi i i DA COSTA & CO LTD “AGENTS.
alter this fact. Not even the willingness of = talented young people, a tune or common factor of civic intelligence hs , :
nis . \ e ngness 0 Festival Visitors two, and really fine lyric which which would keep them in power, if
the British West Indian Sugar Association lays waste, with long overdue, bit- : eae
to consent to send a representative to Lon 1 understand that Sir Harold terness, the Diary of Mrs. Dale LPCUREOK, REL Ngee See oo ene
Pp iy ts ; If thee were more British writers appeal to the lowest common factor of

don on the express and declared understand-
ing that there should be no negotiations about

sugar, unless the rest of the Commonwe ous Colonial . territories, due to | ake bhalter ark ; ; ro

ee ; nless : f rwealth arrive in this country early in to take shelter undécground. modern worship of inability.
rodueers are present, , “an assure by ai $ a ile x ;

7 i , July, I can assure the m that they For the rest of the revue, the Of the Asquith administration in the
In all these sad unhappy dealings which | Will enjoy themscives in this material is sparse but the inten- in|%

have emphasised the slenderness of the
thing called West Indian unity, the atti-



and Lady Allan of Jamaica and
Mr, Abang Mustapha of Sarawak
are among 89 visitors from vari-

country as guests of the Govern-
ment. Man in charge of the ar-
rangements is Mr. G. Malone of
the, Colonial Office. He tells me






of the calibre of Mr.
son, who wrote this,
revue might no longer

Sandy Wil-
intimate
be forced

tion is good,
Postscript



mob intelligence to ‘overthrow them.
Perhaps the reason can be found in the

United Kingdom Philip Guedalla
“Mr. Churchill a Portrait” wrote “As-
quith drove a brilliant team without a















tude of the United Kingdom has been most ; anon ee ; 7 : : ie
. g ; that the Colonial visitors will be This week, I have been reading nervous sense of his own incapacity to
mysterious. To say that it has eased West received in audience by the King; a pamphlet on Welsh self-govern- drive it, Ability had not yet become a oe eo of 2
Indian suspicions with regard to the they will have supper at thy met, The author is Huw T. Ed- : iy Cru . y f >=" WHIsk YY %
: : : Orange-y at Hampton Court; they even Gna ity saint disqualification for high office.” Who , : 1
United Kingdom’s plans for Canada-West ill att he Royal Gard , his pamphlet, he R 4 . x
wi attend the Roya arden E. B. TIMOTH tells thi ’ sener
‘ ) Y ells this story. Two little colour- would say that it hadn’t today ? %

Indies Trade, would be to say something | Party on July 12 and will also see | ee ed boys evacuated to Wales dur- 5 seat AG or's 3

y ; ; ors sit around ez y ir ow / an
which the average West Indian does not | ‘he South Bank Exhibition sundwithes G5 shiee feeit tee) ve fn the war became so completely * * * mm’s x
feel. But what a woeful falling off there Thery are many things to see at joining the cafeteria queues area a th didnt mo they sur- G e Surguady Shad / na. $
has been since the days of 1925 when an | the South Bank Exhibition. A. And most popular of all, there a second batch in the ities * areal newe Se the cultured tow, be eh e %
ae ¥ a ue f pleasant place to relax on a sunny is a long glass-sided booth where . ge After two regretta rs. 2 %
Englishman representing the United King- lay is the seaside promenade on you can find the aise to faa As a new bus-load arrived, one overa the S i o ble lapses from Pont a Masa tas roa 9 Silver King $
dom at th@negotiation of the West Indies- | the river front beside the Royal most cagaging of seaside mys- asked the other: “Who are those} ‘ OPE SrOmENaO Shih aunt. Stee Burnett’ x
si Festival Hall. Under coloured ' teries—how: the letters get inside children?” “Rhagor o'r diawliai day gave us La Boheme. Don’t for et urnett’s s
Canada Trade Agreement.could say—“Let ; : 4 s i ina ' agor o'r diawliaid 8 AK x
; A awnings you can sit here and rest a stick of rock. A stick of rock? Saeson Ayna,” was the reply in to listen in tomorrow at 2 p-m. on the ef uw INES g
England gain less than Canada, so long as wmong pools filled with starfish Yes; it is a kind of sweet with Gaelic—“Some more of those 30 b yy ee - Sandeman’s .
this West Indies heneht”’ and murals made of sea shells. white and pink colours which is dammed English.” metre and, You might hear Caruso Dry Sack $
or Gigli. It’s worth while. BRANDY Gilbey’s 3
Prunier Bristol Cream °
‘ Rhine Wines x
e Hennessey’s hall .
. z Cherry Brandy ne x
: Sauternes $
‘ * Apricot Brandy 3
Berncustle .
: : = ; il nw to be aap a aan ; e Peach ndy s
Land Of Opportunity sive, but salaries are top notch This is writtén in a good spirit The increase was, I thinkjga large retail trade in such OM .
a A » tk s . a a k 8 s goods, : : _ ‘
and with a little care a young man and with the best of intentions. cent per Ib, from 8 cents to 9. and out of all proportion to whole- Rediffusion aoe BE ve b
To The Editor, The Advocate can save, and in a short while A. E. TAYLOR What that might mean on a bag bale costs. SIR,—It is with the greatest Gordon Rouge Dutch :
SIR,—I like Caracas and only with a little business acumen and ‘ : (98 lbs., is it not? I do not know, pleasure I now offer my congratu- Fugene Cliquot Bass's j . &k x
‘wish I could speak Spanish. If I a little brain he can soon start on Mark Ups: Another Side but not a great amount I judge. It is difficult obviously to lation to the new Manager, Col i ouis Roderer Ne pcipenereoe'® *
‘were a young man, say about 20 his own. i But the bakeries I have in mind ®llocate and provide for the small R. W. R. Oliver, ie ast i Embassy (in cans) ys
to 26, I would choose Caracas rah erateet ase cote Ee oe on the astound-|* LIQUEURS Guinness’ Sto t .
mites in Heiference to New’ York I net an American lad about To The Editor, The Atvocate— have put their prices for small advance in the wholesale cost of ing improvement he has effected x if - vs RUM : %
t one s ae se diem ee eae , . SIR,—I am wondering whether cakes by one cent on three or flour but a rise of 20 to 334% on during the short time he has been ‘iele Curé ' 4 x
There are lot of young boys and ke 7 sees ee ee the Public, and especially the four or five. For instance puffs the thousands of small cakes sold in control. He has earned the! 1% Anisette Gold Braid %
men in Barbados who are only cleared 125,000 B's (Bolivares) Controls Department, are aware that used to sell at 3 cents are every week must be exceedingly grateful thanks of existing sub- “uraschino 3 Top Notch .
wasting their time working in about $63,000. of the “Mark-up movement by now 4, small cakes at 8 are now profitable ang hard on the crowds scribers and will, I am convinced ix Curaco ie %
offices and banks whom I feel sure ; some of the big bakeries since 10, and sweet breads at 10 are Of people who depend on them increase greatly the number of x rem de Cacoa 3 Phone. . *
svould do well in Caracas. Where in Barbados and for that the recent small increase in the now 12 so largely for their mid day lunch, new subscribers Rediffusion is}]( umumell 3 %
y ; ; matter where else could he do price of flour was announced, and Is that in order and approved etc. Will not the Control Officer equipped to serve x ointreau $5 GODD ARDS %
Caracas is a glowing city with this. He further informs me that whether they have reflected upon by the Control Officer? Certain- look into the matter? f Welches, St. Michael. * Benedictine 3 ub "KE DE, ay "ER x
ee ee: All kinds he hopes to double this in another its effect upon living costs—and ly it 5 yield a rich additional SMALL POCKET G. E. MAXWELL. /% Dram Cule %$ . ae mA x
ef merchandise and food is expen- six month its legality. ro ercentage on the very May 22nd, -1951. May 23rd, 1951. S999 99 SS SSS 9959999995505 9999959559999 9999 989 SOR



SATURDAY, MAY

26, 1



951

C.H.S. Head Reports On
Last Year’s Work

MRS. M. E. TRENHOLME,

ton High School, held her fi
school yesterday.

will be leaving the
after having completed her

Lady Savage distributed

terday.
The Headmistress gave

and well-wishers who attended

brief review of the school’s

in September last year,

No Speech Day had been heid
since 1948, said Mrs. Trenhol-ne,
and there was rather a long list
of awards This showed the
praiseworthy record of the past
two years in every department of
the school. During the greater
part of that time Miss M, Maude
had been Acting Headmistress,
she said, and the prize—-winners
would be happy to find that their
books were inscribed by her.

Reterring to her own term of
office, Mrs, Trenholme said that
the work had gone steadily for-



Mrs. M. E. TRENHOLME

ward although they began the
year with two of their staff mem-
bers away. Lately too they had
been handicapped through the
temporary absence’ of three
mistresses. However, no classes
were omitted,

“Last Autumn when Miss
Mayers and Miss Bourne returned,
the Seniors realized that the time
had come for serious work to be
done in English and Science, Dur
ing this month, we have had
splendid help from Mrs, Vaughan.
Mr. Wilson from Lodge School
has taken the Seniors in Mathe—
matics. We are grateful beyond
measure for their kindness in
coming to our aid, and to both of
them we say: ‘thank you most
sincerely,’

“During Term I,
tainments were
Gooding produced
play “Sunrise over Bethlehem”
with the members of the Scrip-
ture Union. Under her direction
the girls gave a performance of
unusual beauty and _ simplicity
Later we had a performance of a
Pantomime “Babes in the Woods”.
This was written, arranged and
directed by the co-authors Miss
Lawson and Miss Nurse, and
another group of girls excelled
themselves in acting with a spirit
of gaiety and charm in song and
dance, In the latter, Mrs.
Sladdin’s ballet pupils added
grace and colour to the scene.

two enter—
given. Miss
the Christmas

Music Department

“The Music Department has
developed under Miss Lawson’s
enthusiasm and _ patience Last
term Miss Lawson's pupils gave a
joint concert with Miss Gooding’s
pupils when we _ enjoyed both
instrumental music and singing.
Miss Lawson’s Choruses sing
joyously and sweetly, as you will
hear, Miss Gooding has extended
the Music Department in giving
special singing lessons to two
pupils, Already their voices have
developed most pleasingly. '

You will have an opportunity
of seeing the exhibition of Art,
which shows the interesting
results obtained by Mrs. White
and Miss Nurse.

Under Miss Hutchinson's direc-
tion the girls do careful needle

work and beautiful embroidery,
“During the visit of Lady
Baden-Powell to the Island, the

school was represented at the
Rally given in the Chief Scout’s
honour, by our company of
Guides and Brownies, Our girls
were complimented upon the per—
fection of their demeanour and
appearance, Miss Williams, Mrs.
Taylor and Miss Gooding had just
cause for pride in the results of
their training of the two groups

“Since Christmas, we have been
without a Mistress for Physical
Training. For the first Term Miss
Joan Farmer came daily and gave
the girls good training in Exer-
cises and Games. We were
exceedingly sorry when other
duties made it impossible for her
to continue.

Gym Display

“As heretofore, the Mistresses
courageously and cheerfully add--
ed Playground Supervision to
their other duties and all was
well, We won the Tennis Tourna-
ment with Queen’s College, and
the Netball with the girls of the
Ursuline Convent. Our second
team was victorious, Miss Good-
ing made time to give Physical
Training Exercises and at the end





of the Easter Term we had 2
creditable Gym Display and
Sports Day. At present, we have
Miss Mable Williams, who has

kindly offered to help on Play-

ground duty in the afternoons.
“The fourteen pusile 2 —.
i rm will write the Oxford

Fifth For Se eee

and Cambridge c 7
cate Examinations in July, . and
one student will do- the Higher
Certificate Examination, a

“We have been blessed with
reasonably good health in the

Boarding school so far, we have
had no cause for anxiety, Dr.
Hutson’s never-failing willingness
to come to us at any hour of the
day or night gives us a feeling of
security and comfort in the eare
of the girls

The Dormitory is filled, and we



have registration listed for the
coming three years.
Bible Study
“We are singularly blessed in
having Rev. Sayer to take Bible
Study classes with the Seniors,

Mrs? Trenholme who
school at the end of the present term

Headmistress of Codring-
rst and last Speech Day at the
is a Canadian,

year’s.contract with the school.
the prizes and certificates yes-

‘the large gathering of friends
ed yesterday's function, a
activities since she took office

and to instruct the girls who wisn
to be confirmed There

are

twelve candidates for confirma—
tion this year.

“In February we received a

handsome set of The Encyclo
paedia Britannica as a gift from

the Pa rents’ Teachers Associa-
tion, It is indeed a generous
token

of interest in the school,
and we are most grateful for it
I should also like to acknowledge
with thanks the periodicals and
pictures which the British Coun-
cil sends us from‘time to time.
“In the recent appointment of

Mrs. Wilson as Business Secre-
tary, we have one who is thor-
oughly | trained and has had
excellent experience, We are
g’ad_to have her with us.

‘T should like to thank the

members of the Resident Staff.
the Visiting Staff and the Admin.
istrative Staff of the school for
their efforts in meeting each
emergency that has arisen during
the school year. It has meant
an added burden of work for
each one of you. As our aim is
the well-being of the pupils, I
appreciate all that you have done
in’ maintaining the smooth
routine of the school, and I
thank you veny much indeed for
your loyalty to the school,

Resignation

One hesitates to say anything
to cast a shadow upon the happi-
ness of Speech Day, but I must do
so. For several years this school
has been fortunate in having Miss
Maude as a_ valued member of
the staff. You all know her
consistent loyalty and tireless
efforts on behalf of the school
and the far-reaching effect of her
influence upon the characters of
the girls whom she has guided
and strengthened through their
years here It was with great
regret that the Board of Manage-
ment received Miss Maude’s
resignation. It is impossible to
express adequate appreciation
for all that she has done for the
school, Faithfulness, fairness.
and loyalty united with efficiency
are intangibles which cannot be
measured. Miss Maude will be
missed beyond words by the
pupils and their parents and by
her associates in the school, We
wish her success and happiness in
whatever she plans to do.”

At the beginning of the func-
tion, the Chairman, Hon. G. D. L,
Pile, spoke of the good work Miss
Maude had done for the school,
and how the Governing Body re-
gretted her decision to leave. They
were very sorry also that the
Headmistress was going. It was
noped that she would have re-
mained. In future, he hoged that
they would be able to get Head-
mtstresses under a contract for
years and not for a year only.

He referred to Miss J. C. Vinter,

a former Headmistress of the
school who had died this year.

The old girls, he said, were hop-
ing to make subscriptions with a
view to the erection of some con-
crete memorial for her.

Governor’s Speech

His Excellency told the audience
that he had noted from previous
reports that the Codrington High
School is familarly known as
“The City set on a Hill.”

“Principal Anstey, 35 years ago,
considered its primary purpose to
be distinctly a Church institution
which would train Christian
mothers who should bring Chris-
tian influences to bear on their
children,

“Lord Halifax once defined the
basic principles of Christian life
as follows: —

(a) The religious principle of
the absolute value of every
human soul in the sight of
God;

The moral principle of re-
spect for human personal-
ity;

The social principle of in-
dividual liberty;

The domestic principle of
the sanctity and solidarity
of the family.

(b)

(ce)
(d)

“I believe it is on the accept-
ance and application of those prin-
ciples that the future of Barbados,
of the British Commonwealth and,
indeed, of the world depends.
Those principles are quite con-
trary to the principles of Com-
munism and of materialism, If
you had seen as much as I have
of the insidious and effective pro-
paganda of Communism, you
would share with me the passion-
ate belief that it is only by the
practical application of those
Christian principles that we shall
tind happiness and establish the
survival of our present Christian
civilization.

“I make no apology in a “City
set on a Hill” for speaking in this
vein and particularly when ad-
dressing the parents of these girls
whose influence in this Island far
exceeds their cc mparative numeri-
cal position in Barbados.

“On each one of us depends the
future. We were not as children,
nor are our children, moved by
exhortations or lectures, for prac-
tice is better than precept. Our
children more quickly absorb the
standards we live by and the
casual conversations overheard,
and if we put into practice the
principles to which I have re-
ferred, the purpose of this School
will be achieved as well as re-
flected in our own homes.”



. 7 ae . .
“Lasivelle” Missing

The 30-foot French sailing ves-
sel Lasivelle has been missing for
the past 19 days, according to a
cablegram received at the Harbour
and Shipping Department yester-
day.

The cablegram stated that the
Lasivelle had two people aboard.
She left Cayenne on May 7 bound
for Fort de France, Martinique.
A warning has been sent out to
ships in the Caribbean.




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



EECH BAY





CODRINGTON HIGH SCHOOL held its Speech Day yesterday. Seated on the stage (centre) is the Gov

ernor. On his right is Lady Sa

vage. Mrs. M. E. Trenholme,

ah e e
Nearing Completion
THE NEW COLERIDGE SCHOOL, near Pouglas, St.
Peter, is expected to be completed within a month or two,
the Advoeate was reliably informed yesterday.
Plans are afoot to have the pupils of the Coleridge and

Parry schools open their September term at the new school
This would be after the boys have had their eicht-weeks

summer vacation.

Carpenters and masons are now
flooring the hall and the science
room and adding one or two other
finishing touches to some of the
other rooms. Other workers are
digging a trench on the outside,
in which the Waterworks are lay-
ing pipe lines. They have not yet
startea the Headmaster’s quarters
nor have they started to shape the
playing field. Lots of painting and
washing have to be done

The school has 14 form rooms,

two laboratories, a science labor-
atory, a library, masters, study
masters, room, Secretary's office

and caretaker’s quarters, Neither
oat old schools has a science
ab,

The lab. is long and rambling,
running parallel to the terrace on
which it is built. From end to end
it measures about 337 feet.

The erection of the school was
started under the supervision of
Mr. Ralph Crowe, Town Planning
Officer. The job has since been
taken over by the Public Works
Department.

PEIGHTSTOWN is getting a

health centre. The Govern-
ment has bought over Arlington,
the three-storied building at tho
corner of Chapel and Queen
Streets which they intend to
have renovated for the purpose.

The Public Works Department
will look after the renovation of
the building. They are expected
to start work on the building
when they have got through with
the new Coleridge School,

ICNICKERS jammed Hey-

woods beach on Empire Day.
Lorries, buses and motor cars
brought. crowds to the beach
around mid-day, The merry-
makers sea-bathed and found
other forms of amusement for

themselves. They never left the
beach until the late hours of the
evening.

Heywoods is coming back into
the lime light again as a beach
resort.

Morgan Lewis, in St. Peter, had
its usual crowd.

HE TWO _ SUGAR factories

of St. James are expected to
finish their crop by the end of
June.

Porters Factory has produced
most of the 9,000 tons of sugar
they have planned to make this
year. In another five weeks they
expect to finish their crop.

Sandy Lane Factory is now
making syrup. It produced sugar
from the beginning of the crop up
to Easter. It will be making syrup
only for the rest of the crop.

FINE with an alternative of

two months’ imprisonment
with hard labour was, included in
the 11 fines imposed on offenders
during the week by Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “E.”

The fine was imposed on Os-
wald Archer of Southerland, St,
Lucy, for selling flying fish on
Half Moan Fort beach at 6c, each
which was above the scheduled
price,

Archer also has to pay 3s. costs.
The payment of the fine must be
be made in monthly instalments
of £1.

Lionel Blackman of Spring Hall
and Muriel Greaves of Grape
Hall, were both fined 20s, and 2s.
costs with an alternative of one
month's imprisonment. Blackman
was found guilty of cruelty to
animals and Greaves of indecent
lenguage. Another 20s. fine was
put on Mabel Clarke of Major’s
Walk, St. Peter, who was convict-
ed on a charge of wounding.

There was a 15s. fine for as-
sault and beat and another for
wounding. Other fines were ror|
overloading a lorry with canes,
ceusing disturbance, gambling,
earrying excess weight, assault
and beat and the keeping of an
unlicensed dog.

IFTEEN PARTS of rain fel! in

Speightstown up to Thur y
this week, according to the rain-
fall returns on record at District
show that 10 parts fell on Monday
five parts fell on
The returns



night and
‘” Police Station
Wednesday night.



B.C.L. Prize Giving
Takes Place Tonight

THERE will be a round tabie
discussion on cricket at the Modern
High School starting at 8 p.m.
Those taking part will be Dr. C. B.
Clarke, Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Dr. A. 8.
Cato, Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chen-
ery, Mr. J. M. Kidney and Mr
S. O. C. Gittens. After the dis-
cussion there will be the present: -
tion of prizes to those B.C.L
players who have earned them.

Among donors to the prize list are
Messrs. J. H. Wilkinson, F. C. Goddard
E. D, Mottley, W. A. Crawford, T. O
Bryan, F. E. Miller, K. N. R. Husbands
R. G. Mapp and Dr. H, G. Cummins. |



100 YEARS
AGO

WEST INDIAN, MAY 26, 1851

ADVERTISEMENT

CURES FOR THE UNCURED.

HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT.
AN EXTRAORD r ]
OF SCROFULA, OR





CURE OF ACU -
TISM OF FOUR Y AND-
ING.

CURE OF BAD LEGS OF MORE
THAN SIXTY YEARS’ STAND-
ING.

CURE OF DESPERATE CASE
OF RINGWORM OF SIX YEARS’
STANDING

THE EARL OF ALDBOROUGH
CURED OF A LIVER AND 8STOM-
ACH COMPLAINT,

Extract from a letter from
His Lordship: To Professor
Holloway.

Sir — Various cireum-
stances prevented the possi-
bility of my thanking you
before this time for our

politeness in sending me
your pills as you did. I now
take this opportunity of

sending you an order for the
amount, and at the same
time to add that your pills
have effected a cure of a dis-
order in my liver and stom-
ach, which all the most
eminent of the Faculty at
home, and all over the con-
tinent, had not been able to
effect, nay not even the
waters of Carlsbad and
Marienbad! I wish to have
another box and a pot of
ointment, in case any of my
family should ever require
either. Your most obliged

and obedient servant,
ALDBOROUGH.



Music Resulis

The successful candidates at the
Practical Examinations of the
Trinity College of Music, London,
in Pianoforte Playing held on
May 18, 1951, and conducted by
Mr. Andrew Morrison, M.A,,
Mus.B., F.T.C.L. are—

Pupils of the Ursuline Convent

Preparatory Division—U. Lyon
ours; S, Ingram-—Pass,

Hon-

First Steps Division—R. Sarkis—Pass
with merit; A, Sarkis—Pass with merit
Initial Division—B. Rivero—Honours;

A. Le Moine—Pass
Pupils of Miss Annie Lynch

Advanced Senior Division—G. W. Emt-
age—Pass with merit;.
Intermediate Division—L. 1. Smith—

Honours
Junior Division—M. B. Goodman-
ours; J. M. Weekes—Pass,

Hon-

Prepartaory Division—W. F. Brathwaite
Pass with merit; C, C., Waterman—
Pass

First Steps Division—N, A, Harrison
Pass with merit; R. M, Inniss—Pass
Pupils of Mr. Ernest Rocheford

Junior Division—J, H, Atherley—Pass,
Pupils of Mrs, M. P, Cobham
Senior Division—E. A. Gittens—Hon-

ours

Intermediate Division—E. A. Gittens—
Honours
First Steps Division

P. G. Cobham

Honours; G. A, Skinne Pass with
merit

Initial Division—M, J. Skinner—-Hon-
ours; A. E. Skinner—Pass with merit



Executive Committee

The Regional Economic

Lome
mittee on Thursday decided to
appoint a small Executive Com-
mittee to whom the Executive

Secretary should refer in the op-
eration of his duties whenever
any question of policy arose.

The Committee comprised: Hon.
Albert Gomes, Hon, D. B. Sang-
ster, Hon. W. J. Raatgever and
Mr. G. H. Adams.



Ci

Layena.

Headmistress,
She will be leaving the school at the end of the present term, having completed her contract.

Coleridge School |

Ezeeeeuanan ss
WARNING

Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA &
are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
COMPANY of St. Louls, Mo., U.S.A
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.

Agents and Distributors

is on the extreme

left.

Governor Issves
Back To Work
Call In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent?
ANTIGUA, May 25.
On_Empire Day His Excellency
the Governor, Mr. K. W. Bleck





burne, issued a statement and
correspondence by disputants on
employers «and labour relations
in Antigua He said “the public
will wish to know the results of
suggestions made in his broad
cast. Unfortunately the two
parties had not agreed end the
strike goes on.” A Board of
Enquiry was ne essary. The
Island is facing disaster and the
Government is in a worse finan
cial position than since 1900, bh
said.

Last year, for the first time in
32 years, Government had been
given a special grant from Britain
to pay for ordinary expense.



and



this year a bigger grant was
needed. Today there are 25.000
left in the Treasury. “I ieei it
is my personal duty to make one
final attempt to save this island
from ruin and _ its people from
hardship, I must find temporary

solution myself. I cannot pre
tend to know all the details of
points which are now in dispute
I may be misinformed about the

facts I can only make proposals
which my conscience believes to
be right. My proposals are mine
alone, They have been reached

by me alone, and it will be untrue
to say that the Government sup
ports one side or another because
of them.

“On my personal responsibility
therefore, I call on both sides to




SCS SSOO OPPS POSS
resume work as soon as possible] s
in the sugar industry and on the] % Token Shipment of —
waterfront. %

“Copies of this statement were x CANADIAN
sent to the Secretary of the % )

Employers Federations and _ to x

the Secretary of the Union, and I|% CANDY
eall on both parties to agree x j a
unconditionally to the resump- x

tion of work on the terms pro % Just Received at —
posed, %

“Every sensible person in_ this x BRUCE x
island wants an end to intolera & ? Iv %
ble suspense and fear under x ¥
which the people of this island x %
are living, It is right that they] ¢ f HE )
should know without delay >
whether the resumption of work y
is now possible, or whether the LIMITED

island is to face disaster unpara-
lelled in its history,

“I accordingly call on _ the
Employers’ Federation and on the
Union to give me an uncondi
ticnal acceptance of these terms,
within 24 hours of their receipt}
of my statement.” !

The Employers’ Federation!
accepted, The Union also accept
ed and work was resumed at 9.30
o'clock this morning.



REC Chairmanship

The Regional] Economic Com-
mittee decided that the Chairman
ship of the Committee should
rotate amongst the delegates of
the various colonies in alphabeti-
eal order.

Mr. Gomes who brought up tho
matter said that even at this stage
he felt that they should consider
whether they should not have a
Chairman appointed from among
the delegates themselves,

He thought that one obvious
sclution would be to have a sys-
tem of rotating Chairman and it
at a later stage they desired to
meet in the various colonies, the
head of the delegation, could per-
haps act ag Chairman.



Mr. Courtenay pointed out that
while he supported the sugges-
tion, he would like to make it

quite clear that there was no re-
flection on the present «hairman.

Mr. Adams said that it seemed
to him unwise to tackle such a
question at such an early stage
He thought it should be _ post-
poned until the organisation was
being run properly,

Mr, Sangster also supported

the view that the Chairman of they
Committee should be chosen from
among the delegates.

2

LAYENA

POSSESSES SEO SOOO SOO SSO SOOO PPS O SPSS

Holiday Makers
"locked To Morgan
Lewis Bay

N THURSDAY a large num-
ber of holiday makers flock-
eu to Batnsneba and Morgan
lewis Bay. At Bathsneba there
was sea batning, dancing anc.
cccket from miaday until 5.30
p.m
tne cricket match, which was
all in the day’s fun, was between
a team lead by S. King and one
skippered by C. Bovell.
Rudolph Sealy, playing fo:
King’s team, scored 129 not out
His team's total was 167. Seal)
hit 13 sixes, 12 fours and three
Singles. At the close of play Bo-
vell’s team had knocked up 110 fo
the loss of seven wickets
ELEPHONE LINES at Spring-
vale, St. Andrew, are broken
is due to landslides whict
oved many poles.

Ras TO THE ROOF oi
X the St Anarew’'s Parish.
Cuurch are completed. The Church
wis ie-opened on Thursday with
u special service at 9.00 a.m,
Dean Mandeville, Bishop-Elect
of Barbados, preached the sermam
tl» a large congregation
FIRE at Holder's Plantation,
St James, on Wednesda,
night burnt five and a half acre
of second crop ripe canes. The)
are the property of Carrington
Lid., and were insured
HE BOARDED and_shinglec
house of Ida Clarke at Silve)
Sands, Christ Church, was des:
troyed by fire on Thursday. It ‘is
insured for £200
HIRTEEN ACRES of seconc

Ltits

and third crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurrec
at Carrington Plantation, Sst

Philip, on Wednesday, The cane:
are the property of Carrington,
Ltd., and were insured

AROLD PHILLIPS o
Vaughan’'s Land, St. Joseph

is at present detained at the Gen
ey | Hespital. Phillips fell from ¢
m Je drawn cart which was load-

e with canes. The cart was go-
ing along St. Anns Road on its
vy to Andrew's Factory
Phillips was first treated by Dr
If. E. Johnson and sent to the
Joseph Almshouse

“LADY NELSON”
DUE TOMORROW

The Lady Nelson is due to ar-
rive at Barbados at daybreak on
Sunday. She {s coming from Can-
ada via Boston, Bermuda, St
Kitts, and Montserrat, The Nelsor

will be leaving port the same
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad

She is consigned to Messrs. Gar-

diner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Cracker Jack —Popcorn
Confection 12¢. each
Lowney's Cherry Blossom —
Marascino Cherry and
Chocolate Cream 1%e. each
Lowney’s Oh Henry Bar—
King of Condy Land
12¢. each
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Pot of Gold.”
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Welcome Pack”
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Happiness Pack”
Moir's Chocolates in Boxes
“Luxury Pack”
Round Trees Black Magic
4 lb. Tin (English)
Round Trees Black Magic
1 lb. tin
Round Trees Black Magic
1% Ib Box

+

PEEK LEE SOSOP

CF SESS
ee — ee O_CO>RO>NRTEyER-EOOee™EeEme™E™m™E™EOEOeeeeeeee

‘.

Moir's Bars — Nut Milk— $
Plain — Bordeau — Milk %

.

Pineapple — Peppermint %

§ Patty x
. Neilson'’s Bars—Jersey Nut $
% Milk-—Caramel %
. %

x Four Flavours — Rose- $
¥ bud > »
% uc Peppermint —Malt- 3
ro ed Milk-—Toffee >
% %
$ %

BRUCE y

: WEATHERHEAD |
S LIMITED |
eememetneett % |









PAGE FIVE










NOW AVAILABLE
Dr. CHASES KIDNEY & LIVER PILLS

FOR BILIOUSNESS

NERVE FOOD

A TONIC

PARADOL

FOR HEADACHES & PAINS.

FOR BLOOD & NERVE

Also - - -

DIUROMIL - URIC ACID ELIMINATOR

FOR RHEUMATISM, GRAVIL Ete.

KNIGHT'S LTD.



? &
Anvigorating



















NEW SHIPMENT OF

EMBROIDERED

GEORGETTE

in

WHITE, PINK, BLUE,

MAIZE and GREEN
with

WHITE EMBROIDERY
and

WHITE and PINK

With COLOURED
EMBROIDERY
The Quality is Excellent

and the Embroidered De-
signs are Most Attractive

A LOVELY RANGE
TO CHOOSE FROM

At

$2.62, $2.86, and $3.24
per yd.

Your Inspection is

HARRISON S

BROAD ST.
DIAL 2664



The above may not mean much to the average person,
but to cricketers it means we have an excellent selec-
tion of the most prized BATS autographed by such



CAVE
SHEPHERD

famous players as Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes,

Frank Worrell and Len Hutton.

& Ce. Led.

Prices from $10.00 to $17.00

NOTE:





10% discount allowed on any bulk purchase
of Cricket Sundries.

10—i3 Broad Street







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY 26, 1951







HENRY _ Py Cam ANDERSON _ |











Here is what to do

JUST ARRIVED! aa

Art. (>
AMDER DON ——~



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much



better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
hi , neutralizes excess gastric

THE EVER FASIOUS | scat ats ou igh ag

f=) Seltzer handy — always.
ks ;
iY Alka-Seltzer

) P E, E, K | sland Discovery
|







Restores Youth

FREAN’S |"

discovery makes it po
ly restore vigow
r t

TOO BAD! THEY SEEMED Like
FELLERS ! 7




HOWDY... 1M -THUM NEW COWBOY sTAz \J f
HEZE! WHAT DO YOU FELLERS DO? y=







NN Ee





emory 1
ee] like a new man in or y 8 days. In fart

n

\
kis discovery which is a home medicine in
| lensant, easy-to-take tablet form, dows
! .way with gland operations and begins to
suild new Vigour and energy In 24 heures,
vet it is absolutely harmless and natural in

+ - ‘ vetion,

| The succoss of this amazing diseavery.

alled Vi- Tabs has been so great In Amer-

iva that it is now being distributed by all

hemists here under a guarantee ofcom-

ol tisfaction or money back. In other

OBTAINABLE AT ALL
iv ‘ey, ’ us As - Y

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

.|;| WITH COLGATE
; DENTAL CREAM



w Vi-Tabs must nigke you feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
younger, or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back. A spe-
cial, double-strength bottle cf 48 Vi-Tabs

Wi T b costs little ang the
guarantee gprotects
! te RADS ¥ou. ©

Restores Manh and Vitality





a
A LIKELY STORY! Ce00-100:

WHAT AN Excuse! )(C 'M SORRY
T HOPE THE ~ 7-1 PEAR
CHILDREN SS ? leg V re
NEVER LEARN

Ke













KNOW WHAT

NOW .
oe A KICK SHE GETS OUT
* OF IT WHEN I COME

~, HOME LATE

} aT} ey a ae
a} igh canal
lamene (~~
rid

TO BE COMING ) WELL, AFTER
HOME + » THE MEETING

Hit ‘ ~ THE GIRLS BEGAN
1 pe TE KCHANGING
ey \ BY ( RECIPES AND--
{|} Ly)






I HAD NO IDEA
IT WAS SO LATE




















q Fa 2
te WE'VE GOT TO] BUT NOT HERE IN YOUR] | THROW HIM OVER YOUR SADDLE
HE ASKED TOBE KILLED, . ME P iD HIDE-OUT. LEAVE THAT] | AND TAKE HIM AWAY

WHEN HE TRIED TO f HN} DORGAN * =~ a TO FROM HERE.

SPY ON OUR GANG! ,Biion - y 3

DINE in real Continental style! Superb full-course
meals and fine liquors are free,

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
CLEARS STUFFY <>

os } scoslle
TLE | 'MGLAD FT
aor ee | |i gece | (QOWg. IRE. | ecu cas) [I
7S WAKE HIN LiP-! IT | WiLL WAKE o | “ave UP! ‘ ey ' 7 Ze
TO GIT HIM OUT HIM UP!) 1 } te cr y ¥ NOSE p-56 /
o) OF HERE” _S Mo ets Cr y000 i y, . S yo _NUek 10.@ Sulit sé cond!
Or ' ne \ 00 Ci | Y U C \ ° fm 4| USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE!
7 lig || bg 28 | of rl 1 ticket means | —____—_—_
fa 1 \ ; 4 fi Poel c F

9°












se
“~~ >
y 7



““H Filying”’ & ! =
a — ee
Talk to anyone who has flown KLM and you'll hear about happy flying. 3
¢ The warm, friendly feeling passengers have for KLM grows from ; '



many things. Food, for instance-—— wonderful, ful!-course meals. .:














‘ and thoughtful, considerate acts by ground and air personnel that
deo make for more comfort and pleasure. Next time f 5
Ss > ... be sure your ticket reads “KLM.” You'll eS ss
¢ : LaTg h colle werd a! E Lets BNW! SP ‘a Mor Information Call ’ Y 4
THAVE AN IDEA! ! ~~ e>SELVES:! Tp, x iy Ae Me) Ss. P MU ; foal SEAS
‘|e Ake oe tw % , Law y S. JUSSON, SON & C9., LIDD. iy
Sap r A dian Vt aE” & a Dial 4613 } 6
APEX ‘ a ’ ie SS WORLD'S FIRST Attu=~ ROYAL DUTCH ey
; = SL & he AIRLINES y CHECK THAT
it he
oy a 3 COUGH
4 oa é si rin A
DY Le AF he Sy WITH
pee oe BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.







136 Roebuck St. Diai 2813

CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist H











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |











SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only







| lO WOMANS SWUM WHIRL \ | [THE AYANTOMI CAUGHT AVE == ss USUALLY = NOW : USUALLY NOW
+ |POOL CHANNEL BEFORE. SURPRISE BY THE GIANT BOUNCER M TINS ae TINS
NoANAG gor NOUeH ON Heke || i Toe UNDERWORLD OEN2 f 130 ORANGE & GFRUIT JUICE 29 25 SELECT P.MILKoâ„¢) 105 84

Tee ey age AIN'T THATIOO BAD? TAKE HIM : =:
AK} | ABOUT TRE Be UTSIDE AND WORK HIM OVER. LUG —====—— ; : = ‘ -
a Ne ae te ae al dee yy \ =. Pkgs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES 10 3ks:.t& Tins LAMBS TONGUES 70 62

TO OUR GAME? ’

) ) aes POTATOES per 1b. 12 sibs for Bots, ALLSOPPS BEER 26 20



i









SATURDAY,

MAY 26, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement)
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words









| FOR

| Minimum charge

SALE







































FOR RENT

week 72 cents and
4 words — over 24
word week—4 cents a

Minimum char
|. cents Sund
words 3 cents a
word on Sundays








| HOUSES

AIRY COT—Government Hill, Living
Dining and Breakfast Rooms; Three
Bedrooms, Water and Electric; from 1st

June 1951. Phone Geo, A. Gill 3369 or
4170 26.5. 51—In

BERACHAN — Opposite Roumanika,
Dayrells Road. Apply to present ten:nt
22.5.51—6n
COTTAGE—-To an approved tenant
Pleasant Hall, Dayrell’s Road. Fully
furnished, 2 bedrooms with water und
inner cupboard from 15th August to
30th November. Telephone 4641
23.551















2n



EUREKA—Enterprise Road. Furnished
Bungalow. Telephone, Refrigerator, and
modern conveniences. Available now
Apply Frederica Fitzpatrick. Telephone
3535. 24.5.51—3n





LARGE HOUSE AND FLAT at the
Camp, on-the-sea, St, Lawrence Gap
Fully furnished. App);: Bratton, Max-
well Coast. Dial 8357.
9.5.51—t.f.n







MARKH —Hastings on
Furnished with 3 bedrooms and with
modern conveniences, Radio, Frig and
Telephone. Apply at Elise Court, rtm, |

|



the sea,

| ings 26.5.51—t.f.n.











up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each n ‘ : 4 wees 7% eens an
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | ened 2 oe eet tes ae ss
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | © °"' : oe 7
Nottees only after 4 p.m. word on Sundays
DIED ‘TOMOTIVE
BARKER—On May 25th, 1951, at the Gen- _ AUTOMOTIVE
eral Hospital, Joan Barker, 14, of Clif-|~ Gan_ ie: va temas th
Me Funeral will Jeave from her uphaiste paivaren ty sor aaa’ tine
father’s residence, Clifton Hill at “414 coger condition as new. Phone Ralph
p.m. to-day for the Moravian Church. Beard 4682 or sc09 ‘ 51—2r
Friends are invited ined v he ae ;
F. : mee rker (father); Atherlie Bark- ELCTRIC
er (Mother), Maisie ‘Welch (sister),
Olivia Barker and Family. FRICAL meine
ane REFRIGERA TOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
THANKS foct Frigidaire Refrigerator. Apply:
Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead’s
GODDARD—We the undersigned beg Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
through this medium to thank those 17.5.51—t-t.n
relatives and kind friends who attended | —— cate
or sent us wreaths, letters, and cards, S
eee, with us in our recent}. _ LIVESTOCK
sa reavement due to the death of TWO WELL-B
; RED COWS du: t ralve
Mev ag beloved son and brother | 99th Mis, gave 30 and 28 hints vinneee
soon ie Goddard who died May 2ist, tively with last calves. Dial 4803
The Goddard family. 26.5.51—1n Clarendon Dairy Farm, Sh
a 26.5.51--3n,
SPENCER—We the undersigned beg to | HOLSTEIN i >
return thanks tothe many friends and irene She ee er ies ie
Domewiniants, who sent us wreaths,| CA. Edghill, Well House, St. Philip.
lowers and other tokens of sympathy 1 "Sa 2 Ba.
at the death of Jasmay Petronel ed Oie-e8
Spencer, HORSE—Riding Horse. One half-bred
ey i pean (sister), Martin, | pay gelding by “Battle Front”. Can be
a ie, eorge inidad), brothers. | seen at Allaynedale Plantation, St. Peter
armen (daughter), Sybil, (friend). 26.5.51—-3n
26.5,51—In. pelea
IN MEMORIAM MECHANICAL

———————
GRAHAM—In sad and loving memory of
our dear son and_ brother, Lloyd
Graham, who was called to the Great
Beyond on 26th May 1947 (Whit-
Monday).
“He brought down my strength in
my journey, and shortened my days.”
Clifford Skinner and famiby.
26.5.51—1n
LASHLEY—In loving memory of my
dear mother Rosamond Lashley, who
passed away on May 26, 1949.
Lord Jesus are we one with Thee!
© height, O depth of love
And crucified and dead with Thee,
Now one in heaven above.
Ever to be remembered by her daughtes
Germaine Lashley, 26.5.51—1n. ,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SCIENCE TEACHER,
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL,
BRITISH HONDURAS









{





Applications are invited fer
appointment to the vacant post
of Science Teacher, Technical

High School, British Honduras
under the following conditions: —
Appointment
The appointment will be on)
a three years contract initially,
with the prospect of extension.
Duties
To teach Physics and Chem-
istry to London Matriculation
Standard, to secondary school
pupils; to give courses. in
elementary Physics and Chem-
istry to elementary — school
teachers in training and to
conduct continuation classes in
these subjects.
Qualifications |
A University degree in}
Science or an Associateship
of the Royal College of Science.
A teacher’s diploma or teacher’s
training certificate would be an
advantage but is not essential
Emoluments
$2,200 (£550) x 100 (£25)—
$3,000 (£750) per annum with
cost of living allowance of $144
per annum. (£1 Sterling is
equivalent to approximately $4
British Honduras) .
Passages
Upon his appointment and at
the end of the contract, free
passages are provided for the
officer and his family, not
exceeding four persons in all,
if they accompany him or, in
the case of the outward pas-

sage, if they follow within
twelve months. |
Leave

Leave will be granted, con-
ditional on satisfactory service,
at the end of the contract, at
the rate of five days for éach
completed month of resident
service,

House Accommodation

Every effort will be made to
ensure that the — successful
applicant is adequately housed.

Medical Treatment

Free medical attention and
medicine are provided for the
officer but not for his family.
They may be treated as out-
patients at the Hospital on pay-
ment of $1.00 for every profes-
sional attendance, in addition
to the actual cost of medicine
supplied .

Applications should be _for-
warded to the Colonial Secretary,





Belize, together with two testi-
monials.
19.5.51.—2n |
DEPARTMENT OF
EDUCATION:

Cambridge School and Higher
School Certificate Examin-
ations, 1951

Forms of Entry for the above
Examinations can be obtained
from the Department of Educa-
tion, Garrison.

Forms must be completed and
returned to this Department not
later than Saturday, 2nd June,

1951; no entry form will be re-
ceived after this date.

Entries in respect of the
School Certificate, 1951, can

only be accepted from candidates
falling within one or more of the
following categories:—

(i) Students of approved
Schools;
(ii) Candidates who have

passed the 1950 Junior
School Certificate Exam-

ination;

(iii) Candidates who _ have
passed the Qualifying |
Test held in January, |
1951; ook

(ivy) Candidates who, while |
failing the 1950 School
Certificate Examination,
have written for and
obtained an . “authorisa-
tion card” from _ the
University of Cambridge.

The fee for the School Certifi-
cate will be $13.08 and for the



‘eicerecepeesnnencin asi bsnteaeeericeesitaatahe tin
AEROMOTOR FAN MILL —

Apply:
Enterprise House, Christ =

Church
26.5.51

aati hg
GRASS CUTTERS — Massey-Harris 5
and 6 ft. immediate deliveries. Enquiries

Solicited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.
22.5.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ENJOY YOURSELF!
ESSENCE—Equal to Best! 54 cents a
pint, or 6 cents an ounce. SELLING
OUT! BARBA MFG. Co,. 69 ROEBUCK
STREET. Dial 2297. IT’S LATER THAN
YOU THINK! 19.5.51—4n

heel aera si Ae oars

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD,





2n,





VANILLA



4.5.51—t.f.n.



POOLE POTTERY—Just received in
wall plaques in flying ducks, blue birds,
sea gulls ete., also ornaments, cigarette
boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, ashtrays
ete. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.

26.5. 51—
—_—_—_—_—_—

WHITE TILES—6” White Tiles. Enquire
at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Phone
2696. 22,.5.51—t.f.n

nes
WALLABA POSTS—Sizes 8, 10, 12.
Apply G. Mayhew. Dial 4334 or 2382

‘ 26.5.51—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

Consumers who have not yet
paid water rates in respect of the
quarter ending 30th of June, 1951,
are hereby notified that ‘unless
these rates are paid on or before
the 31st of May, 1951, the Depart-
ment, as authorised by section 46
of the Waterworks Act, 1895—1,
may stop the water from flowing
into the premises in respect of
which ruch rates are payable,
cither by cutting off the pipe to
such premises, or by such means

Gn





as they may think fit, and t-ke
proceedings to recover any
amount due.

26.5.51—1In.



REGISTRATION OF VOTERS

The Registration of voters by
the Assistant Registering Officers
under the Special Registration of
Voters (General Assembly) Act,
1951, will cease after the 31st of
May.

Qualified persons should, there-
fore, ensure that their Form A
has been returned to the Assistant
Registering Officer for the District
by that date, or their names will
not be included in the list of regis«

tered voters.

26.5 .51.—2>

POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR LETTER FORMS

The following rzetes of postage
on air letter forms become effec-
tive on Friday Ist June, 1951,
Schedules should be amended ac-



cordingly,

Country of Rate per

destination form
Alaska (U.S.A. x 10 cents
Aruba oe SOs
Curacao ; oer Bae
Dutch Guiana (Le
Hawaii a RL ogy
United States of

America : eg EO OS;
St. Thomas... Feralas it Rewer

General Post Office,



EMIGRATION

Due to a change in the date cf
arrival of the American employ-
ers who are to arrive to select the
labourers for employment in the
United States of America and the
representatives of the Air Trans-
port Company who will be re-
sponsible for arranging the dates
of departure and performing other
duties in connection with the re-
cruitment, it has been necessary to
change the dates of the medical
examinations.

All workers wiio have ‘Call
Cards’ stating the dates when next
they are to report at Queen’s Park
are now asked to report at 8.30
a.m, according to the following
time table:

Those called for Friday, the

25th May, 1951.

Now report on Wednesday,

30th May, 1951.

Those called for Monday the

28th May, 1951;

Now report on Thursday, the

3ist May, 1951.

Those called for Tuesday, the

29th May, 1951;

Now report on Friday, the ist

June, 1951,

Please note that those who have
vaccination certificates are
quested to bring them along when



Higher School Certificate $21.48.
Baptismal Certificates must
accompany the Entry Forms,
Tepartment of Education,
5th May, 1951.
12.5.51.—-2n.
eu yee

| ARRIVED!

See them at Gas Showroom
before delivery - and

New Shipment of Gas }
Cookers arrived, all
sold before arrival



ge Book your order TO-DAY

for next shipm

eee

soLD! ||

they are coming to be examined.
ee 24.5.51.—2n.
|







10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

THE CRICKETER SPRING
ANNUAL 1951

featuring the South Africans
and the M.C.C, in Australia
4/6

GLASS DECANTERS
— AT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE



2/-

Hi

SSS





| against

re-;

| MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at!
Heggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot
water, and all modern conveniences
From July to the end of December
Ring 2859 for particulars.



Dial |
2n

WESLYN—Prospect, St.
2175.

James.
26.5.51

MECHANICAL

NEW TYPEWRITERS on hire. You
can now hite a new Typewriter hourly ae





daily or weekly it may only cost a
shilling to have a new Typewriter in
your home to do your work privately
Apply: Magazine Lane,
Garage

Cosmopoliton
23.5.51—2n





Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 wOrds — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



HELP

YOUNG LADY—Shorthand Typist, in-
terested in teaching good business pro-
posal to the write person, Apply in
person and by letter, Magazine Lane,
next door to Cosmopoliton Garage.

23,5,51-—2n

STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)
wanted immediately. Apply in person
and by letter to J. A, Marson & Son
Ltd. 19.5. 51—t.f.n.

JUNIOR CLERK—For _ our General
Office, Pier Head Lane. Preferably one
with experience in accounts. CENTRAL
FOUNDRY LTD, 23,5.51—3n





MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT

TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment.

Near town, Reasonable rental. Write

5307 Brodeur Ave. Apt. 2, Montreal,
Quebec. Mrs. L. Rideau.





26.5.51—3n



Rowan, Cheetham
Set Record

LONDON, May 25.

Eric Rowan and Jack Chee-
tham set a fourth-wicket record
for the South African team in
England Thursday when they
put on 238 runs in 240 minutes
Oxford University at
Oxford, A heavy thunderstorm
in the morning delayed the start
of the second day’s play until 24%4
hours before the close,

At the close, the South Africans
declared after carrying their

lovernight score of 126 for three

to 300 for five.

Rowan and Cheetham beat the
previous record of 214 which was
set by H. W. Taylor and H. G.
Deere in the 1929 Test at the
Oval, Rowan batted four hours
35 minutes for 147 which includ-

ed 15 fours,
Cheetham scored
11 fours.—(CP)

Oxford Draw Game
With S. Africans

OXFORD, May 25.

After Oxford University saved
the follow-on by nine runs, the
match against the South Africans
petered out in a draw here.
Oxford University who began
their first innings this morning in
reply to the South Africans’ 300
for five wickets declared, were
all out for 159. The South Afri-
cans declared their second
innings at 62 for no wicket, and
at the close, Oxford University
were 50 for no wicket in_ their
second knock.

Michael Melle, the South
African’s pace bowler, finished
with five Oxford first innings
wickets for 37 runs,

89 including

—Reuter,



Egyptians Oper
Fire On Plane

ALEXANDRIA, May 25.

Egyptian anti-aircraft guns
opened fire to-day on an uniden-
tified plane approaching the
coast, according to the officer in
charge of the anti-aircraft bat-
tery.

This was the second time anti-
aircraft guns had been in action
within 24 hours.

—Reuter.

MAIL NOTICES

Air Mails for Aruba and Curacao by
K.L.M. Service will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office at 10.00 a.m, on Wednes-
day 30th May

Mails for St. Vincent, Gr nada, Trini- °
dad, British Guiana by the R.M.S, Lady



Nelson will be closed at the General Post
Office as under :—
Parcel Mail,

Registered Mail and Ordin-!















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES











Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 centg per aga line on Sundays,
minimum charge $150 on week-days
end $1.80 on Sundays.

AUC%tON
AUCTION SALE Al AT CENTRAL

STATION
By instructions from the Commissioner
of Police I will sell by Auction on
Monday the 28th, at 2 o'clock. Several
ivems which includes (2) Bicyele frames,
several bottles of Falernum: and Rum,
several tins of Condensed milk, Fountain
pen, Gent's, watch, and other items of
interest Terms strictly CASH.
DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer, District “A”
26.5.51—2n

Govt

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR LEASE
BUNGALOW-Delightful Modern 3-
bedroom Bungalow, having all modern
conveniences, Gardens well laid out etc.
Situated at Top Rock for viewing call
for Key at Worthy Down, Phone 8569.
°8.5.51—2n











BUNGALOW—One newly built stone
wall Bungalow with galvanize roof at
Britton’s Cross Road. It has cpen
verandah, drawirg and dining rooms,
2 becrooms, water toilet and bath,
Kitchenette with water, and a garage
Cen be bought for cash or on terms.





Invaediate posession can be given. For
all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,

23.5.51—3n

By public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 25th May 1957,
at 2 p.m. 1 rood 14 perches of land at |
Upper Carlton, St. James, the propert;
of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
deceased ms
For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16,5.51—5n





HOUSE—At Palm Beach, Hastings. One
house which cons sts of Open Verandah,


























Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
each with water, Kitchenette, Lavatory
and Bat? At present rented at $40.00
per month, and is in perfect order
For particulars apply to D’Are A,
Scott, Pg azine Lane, Dial %743
26.5.51—3n
PENRITH ‘situate at the corner of
lith Avenue and Belmont Road, St.
Michael, standing on 11.240 square feet

of land. The house is built of stone and
contains drawing, dining, breakfast
rooms and kitchen downstairs, three
bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.
Usual modern conveniences. Garage
and servants rooms in yard,

Inspection every day (except Sundays)
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment
Dial 2965.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the

ist June 1951, at 3 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors,
19.5.51—9n.



Cricket Ass’n
Dissatisfied
With W.LC.B.

Sir Allan Collymore was re-
elected President of the Barbados
Cricket Association at the Annual
General Meeting held in the
George Challenor Memorial Stand
at Kensington yesterday aftere|
noon,

Other officers appointed were-as
follows: Mr. F. A. C, Clairmonte
(First Vice President); Mr. J. M.
Kidney (Second Vice President) ;;
Mr. W. F. Hoyos (Honorary Secre~
tary); Mr, W, K, Atkinson (Hong
orary Treasurer).

The members of the Board
Management were: Mr. J. W.
Chenery, Mr. S. O'C, Gittens, M
J, D, Goddard, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad
Snr., Mr, A. deL. Inniss, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr. T. N. Peirce and Mr.
E, A. V. Williams

Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte and
Mr. E. L. G. Hoad were appointed
members on the West Indies
Board of Control.

The Annual Report and Finan-
cial Statement were adopted.

Sir Allan Collymore said that
if one were to peruse the Report
and Financial Statement, one
would realise the amount of work
which had been done by the mem-
bers of the Committee and others
who had rendered invaluable
help, all for the love of the game.
He particularly made popeation of
the Honorary Treasurer and also
the Honorary Secretary who had
done yeomen service in the past.

Sir Allan then presented cricket)
trophies to the following: Mr
A, O’N. Skinner (Capt. of Wan-
derers First Division), Mr. W. F.
Hoyos (Capt. of Y.MP.C, Inter-
mediate Division); Mr. G. E.
Amory (Capt. of the Empire Sec-
ond Division).

After the appointment of the
two representatives on the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control,
Mr. H, C. Griffith enquired wheth-
er those two members could tell
them what took place at those
meetings as the public here would
like to know what was going on.

This caused a lot of discussion
during which Mr. Kidney severely
criticised the action and _ attitude
of the President of that Board.

Sir Allan said that he was
amazed at the last meeting of the
West Indies Cricket Board in
Trinidad, that the only report of
that meeting was a Press Release
which to his mind—although he
would say it with some reluctance
—did nut do justice either to the
meeting or the members of the
West Indian Cricket team who
made history. :

He said that not a single report
as far as he was aware came to
the Barbados Cricket Board offi-
cially from the West Indies Cric-
ket Board of Control and that, he
said, was very discourteous to the
Board. z

After other members had criti-

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S





+ Mail at 10 am. on the 26th May, | ee
USED & MINT STAMPS If wees onaaae oF
| THE WEST Ss
| EXTRA-MURAL
Gwisee tate pwen bene it DEPARTMENT
26.5.51.—3n. A COURSE OF TEN
LEC
4 oF, ON
UGiristian Seieno THE APPRECIATION OF
ees Science mesic

Reading Room )

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & es

{Broad Strect)
Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 am. -—-12 o'clock Saturdays
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book
Science and Health with key tc
EDDY may be read, borrowed.
or purchased
VISITORS ARE WELCOME Q
ES EY EP CB GP GE NT

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER


Miss MARJORIE GRIFFITH
at QUEEN’S COLLEGE

Beginning on Wednesday,
June 6th at 8.00 p.m.

Fees for Course: $1.00
x-Mu. Assoc.: ~ 84e.
Single Lectures: 12c.

Syllabuses on application to
the Resident Tutor (Tel.
8526).







PU LIC NOTICES

















Ten cen ag
end i2 cents. per pate Un {
nintmum charge $1.50 ¢ =e.
and $1 80 on Sundays. LOST la
ONE GOLD WATCH (Bolova! be tween |
NOTICE Holligan Road, Bank Hall and Rr |
Applicants for positions under Box B.C.]| wn, Black Rock, will finder please
(Wesders, Turners) selected for an inter-| "turn same to Advertiring Dept 1
view will be informed by letter ‘shortly. 26.5.51—2n

_—



All original references will be

: et





a ICE

e Estate of
GLADYS AUBERTINE HARDING

dece,

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Gladys Albertine Harding
late of the parish of Saint Michael, who
died in this Island on the 24th
January 1951, are

Here at Last The New Wonder Machine,
Your Name, Initials, Private Numbers
or your address can be marked on any-
thing with this Machine while you wait. /
It may only cost a shilling Apply
Magazine Lane next door to Cosmopolitan
24,5.51

Garage.

day of
hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested, to the undersigned Albertha
Harding the qualified Administratrix
the Estate of the deceased,
Messrs. Carrington
Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
fore the 27th day of June 1951 after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice, and that I will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed,
whose debt or claim







of
in care of
of

& Sealy Lucas

No Big Upsets
,On Opening Day |
Of D.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 25.
The Demerara Turf Club May

deceased among the

to any person of
I shall then have

had notice. meeting opened on Empire Day in
And all persons indebted to the said} the presence of a large holiday
estate are requested to settle their in-

crowd which witnessed no
upsets and indifferent starting.

Brown Jack refused to start in
his two outings although he be-
haved decently
the
left

debtedness without delay. ria
Dated this 27th day of April, 1951,
ALBERTHA HARDING,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of Gladys Albertine Harding
at the
Brown

gates

gates, while
Baby was
Trial

deceased.
28.4,51—4n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIC UL-



favourite
at the





in the

TURAL BANK ACT, 1948 Stakes and Ormonde’s Battery
To the creditors holding specialty liens| refused to run in the Garden
against CASTLE GRANT and RETREA1 Stakes.

Plantations in St. Joseph
TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney,
the above Plantation am about to obtain |
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of

of | RESULTS OF FIRST DAY'S RACING
Trial Stakes Six Furlengs, Open to al
horses sired and foaled in B.G, and West





the above Act against the said Plantation, aeene ae a a wee, oe
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 TN ae ae a
0 1952 I : « a
No money has been borrowed under : eur praen ag
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 7 Br a a anich 133 ibs aa
above Aet in respect of such year, ~ Mnat Sin ae ee e
ated s 25 lay 95 . §
Rruities ieee Le SUMMER STAKES ONE MILD CLASS C
per A. P. Cox 1, Anna Tasman Aphan 105 Ibs
Atenas! 2. Miss Shirley O'Neil 120 Ibs
Dees) an | 3: Gallant Man, A. Joseph 115. Ibs.
ae ““ 1 and Toille De Fleurs, Hardwidge 109 Ibs







DIRECTORS STAKES, SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS BE
1, Sunwatch, Ramirez 120 Ibs.
2. Blackshadow, Gobin 120 Ibs.
3. Millionaire, Lutehman 113 Ibs.
4. Just Reward, A. Joseph 114 lbs
Time: 1 min, 32 2/5
GARDEN STAKE SEVE
CLASS G
Sunich 113 Ibs
Aphan 118 lbs



E JGAR INDUSTRY A RIC vu “ig -
TURAL BANK ACT, 1918
To the creditors holding specialty tens
against REDLANDS Plantation,
St. George
TAKE NOTICE that I,
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Pianta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1962. «

Attomey, of



FURLONGS

1, Saga Boy,
2. Big Boy,
3. Slyfox,
4
T






















LOST & FOUND |





PAGE SEVEN :


























phe
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, ‘NEW So - ;
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED i
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ‘
ARABIA is scheduled to sail accept Cargo and Passengers for '
Hobart, 12th, May, Adelaide 26th Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, :
Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Ist ;

», Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin- June 1961. ;
dad during the latter half of July, and The M/V CACIQUE DEL ‘
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and CARIBE will accept Cargo and §
Liverpool. Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-

In addition to general cargo this vessel 1 :
has aryple space for chilled and hard Senace wena. ~~ Aruba, Sailing :
frozen cargo. be . ‘

M/V MONEKA” will

Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- The ae
ing for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- accept Cargo — OT -»:
ish Guiana, Leeward and Windward Dominica, Antigua a is? &
Islands Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing . :

For further particulars apply — Friday 25th inst. Lh |
FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD, Sees ae

Trinidad, B.W.I SCHOONER OWNERS at

Bwi. ASSOCIATION Ine.) =:

and Consignee. Tele, No. 4047. Te
DA COSTA & CO., LTD., e |
Bridgetown, meer |
B.W.1. Soret:
—_—_— ita
°
fbcou Steamship Co. Mis
i v
Gre. “ait
NEW YORK SERVICE 8S. “TRYA" sailed 27th April Arrives Barbados 8th May +
\ Steamer Sails 18th May ” ” 29th =, ’
sirettiaicmacioesiiatrataiasaetencibalnconcememee - ‘
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE a
S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 18th April - Arrives Barbados 4th May rc te
3S. “ALCOA POLARIL ails 2nd May - ” 18th war |
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May ” ” ist June .
a
CANADIAN SERVICE 3
SOUTHBOUND ,
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos,
8.5. “ALCOA PIONEER" May 11th May l4th May 24th » - “4
s.s. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th Juné 10th arse
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June 1ith June 2ist ”

a 7

NORTHBOUND =

ss. “ALCOA PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence
River Ports,

Ce a Ly SN SNR A

There vessels hve limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. —
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE







OEE DELETE ETE EEE DET EE EOE EDITED TOE,
WE CAN TAKE CARE OF YOUR IMMEDIATE
REQUIREMENTS FOR

CENTRIFUGAL LINERS
eT ow



ees

sake estes.













No money has been borrowed under dap a eg BRASS, COPPER or GALVANISE :
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the} fj, Blackeakle, Gobin 125 Ibs, an :
above Act in respect of such year. aes =r _ =TSP an g hl is, r *
CUIANA STAKES, SIX FURLONGS Y
wat $ 25) ay ay \ f *
jnted this 25th day of May, 1961 CER, SU CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. :
* per A, P. COX 1. Double Link, A. Joseph 123° Ibs PIER HEAD LANE :
c are 2 King, Solomon 117 Ibs r r ~
Aero ys, | 3: Sandhurst, Ramirez 126 Ibs :
4. Tuckers Kitty, Latchmanm 110 Ibs. ]° *
, vaya pepe en Time 1 min, 15 ‘sees h
Aes Sees may PRESIDENT'S STAKES, SIX a
If you are not satisfied with the political! =, |. FURLONGS CLASS D ‘i ——
set-up of Barbados, well try the Sscial i Arne ee cee on 8
set-up. The Barbados Youth Movement | 3 Blsck Shadow, Naidoo 117 Ibe.
ig fighting for the uplift and improvement | 4 Arctic Chief, Futchiman gif ips i
of the poor youths of Barbados. This Timer Pda ae < sa +
has beén done now for the past 14 years, Bac Sones is '
it give us a trial, hotp thie cause and | MEMBERS Ore ax FURLONGS |) e '
weteh ey BRUCE-- LARK®. 1. Ormonde's Battery, Lutehman ah ;
7 if i. Ibs “
Founder,
r . 2. Just Reward. A, Joseph 125 Ibs ”
Rev. J. B ST es we 3. Fair Echo, Sunich 129 tbs i ah
7 3 “" \ 4. Black Eagle, Naidoo 118 Ibs, i
MRS. OLGA BROWNE, | Ute “I amine 8. ees
se 96.5.81--1n +STEWARDS STAKES, SIX FURLONGS |} + ‘
aes cies JUST RECEIVED .... :
Cao 1. Fhying Step, Suntec h 128 Ibs ie
cised the actions of the W.LC.B.,| 4° Nadia, Beckles 120 Ibs
it was decided on motion of Mr.} 3. Siy Fox, Lu’ehman 128° Ibe.
J. W. B. Chenery, that the Board 4 Mount Lebaner, Yvonnet 115 Ibs

Time: 1 min, 20 secs

‘put on record its grave dissatisfac-
tion at the failure of the W.1.C.B,
to furnish the constituent members
with adequate reports and ac-
counts from time to time and that
copies of this resolution be for-

warded to the Secretary of the
‘West Indies Cricket Board of Con-

)



THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - -

1951 CARNIVAL

yas moved AT QUEENS PARK

Another resolution
by Mr. Theodore Alleyne that, in |

-—On-—
the event of an unfavourable reply f *
being received from the W.1.C.B., idea Gs 7th
that an extra-ordinary General ane

Meeting of the Barbados Cricket SATURDAY 9th June

Association be summoned to dis-
euss the matter, This was agreed
to,

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

eld, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch, Cyril E.
Smith, Sch. Franklyn D.R., Sch, D'Or
Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch Laudalpha,
MV. Blue Star, MV. Caracas, Sch.
Everdene, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch.
Enterprise S., Sch W. L Eunicia
ARRIVALS
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net,, Capt.
King, from St. Vincent.
Lady Joy, 46
Parsons frorn St. Lucia
Schooner Lindsyd 11, 36 tons, net,
Barnes, from Martinique.
Schooner United Pilgrim 8., 47 tons net





M.V



Sedge

tons net, Capt.

Capt,

Capt, Stuart, from St. Lucia.

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, from Trinidad via St, Vin-
cent.

8.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net,
worth, from Puerto Barrios, Guatemala
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Abeele from Amsterdam via Funchal,
DEPARTURES

Capt. Saps-

The Sun God

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Saps- 1
worth, for Southampton. Dazzling Spectacular,
S.S Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt

Abeele, for Trinicad.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) ad-j| ae
vise that they can now communicate with Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
the following ships through their Barba- }Le ading Steel Band beaten by a
dos Coast Station:-—

From Trinidad,






|
THE CARNIVAL BAND

team of experts
S.S. Esso Knoxvill, S.S. Baron Murray,! ne ’ ;
$8 Bayano, SS. Astronomer, 8S '8°} | The 1951 Costume Champions
Alcoa Pioneer, SS Sunvalley, S$ 8 |from the South will bring glam-
Cavina, 8.8. Hudson Firth, 8S Pros-|our straight fro e istory
pector, 88. Lady Nelson, SS. British | tia. wien atanin Shen ee
Vallour, S.8. San Julian, $.S. Letch- | 5 staging uxEC

of Essex,
West
and the

worth, S 8. Explorer,
$8 Brazil,

SS Fresno Star,
S.S, Bardaland, He
cuba, 8 8 (eres 8s OPIS

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 25, 1951
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
519% pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts

tion
tomantie
i sdians

Straight
come
Ranchers,

the
Wild
and
out of the Belfry Come the Bats.

CONFIDENTIAL

At 7.30 p.m. on ‘th. June,
Queen's Park will be transformed
into a family land of Song and
Colour,

from
the



59 9° pr.
Don’t Miss it.

ADMISSION:

59.75 4 pr.
59 6% pr. i

Cable

Currency 58 4% pr | Adults 1/6

Coupons 57 7% pr.

51 9% pr.
19 4% pr.

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau,

Sailing to Europe fortnight]
Dublin, rc tera,

Dominica, for
The’ usual ports of cali art

London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

reduction for children,



“NOXZEMA”

This Medicated Skin Cream
Soothes and Heals............

Your Favourite Skin Cream ..
. SUNBURN



prevents it
Skin Irritations,
“NOXZEMA” . allows you to enjoy your Holidays, or
Weekends without Fear or Worry about Sunburn.

Remember A Seiviectit “NOXZEMA”

The Medicated Cream in the “Little Blue Jar”
and 5/6



in Three Sizes 1/3, 3/9, per Jar



Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES ~

Ltd.—Broad Street
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings

ONCE AGAIN AVAILABLE...

rm








at

A FRESH SHIPMENT OF

KESTOS
BRASSIERES

ASSORTED STYLES AND
SIZES





oa














TEA ROSE and WHITE.
















OBTAINABLE AT :
Ws. FOGARTY LID.
LO PLGOPPOS SLOPE PEP PSOE LELA PPLE AEE ELESELELEOE

“





; GIGANTIC ef
ue }
* 29
: cl
‘ i
% 2 ‘
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ELITE SHIRTS—Stripe and Solid Colours

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30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

POOP CO CPOC OC TO CO SVOSSSOS



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a



/
‘

P

PAGE EIGHT iat



eons eras heaps secre

JAMAICA
Barbados Won 3—0O°

A CROWD estimated at well over 5,000 witnessed Bar-
bados beat Jamaica three—nil in their first football Test

match at Kensington Oval on Thursday afternoon.

His

Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Sav-
8

age were in attendance.



Rickards Scores
Brilliant Century

REPORTS CLYDE WALCOTT
LONDON, May 14.

Ken Rickards scored a brilliant
century on Saturday for Darwen









against Blackpool, helping then,
t le up a 246 for 6 wickets
declared tickards, batting wilt
1 é never looked in

ind with Proos, the pair



145 for the second wicke

Blackpool batsmen we
le to redeem the position
were all out for 75.

« Worrell and _ Sonny
rs hin were against each



sr «6On.)6 «Saturday. Crompton
batted first, being all out for 153.
Radcliffe passed the score for the
loss of 3 wickets, Frank Worre!!
was again in top form, scoring 72
in his usual style













He was neve
in trouble against tamadhin,
Ithough the West Indian star
bewler commanded respect, He
finished with two wickets for 49
runs. Harold Brewster opened the

bowling for Radcliffe, but was not

successful

Lowerhe vere without the
ervices of Marshall who is
in bed with influenza and will
probably be out of the game for
a couple of matches. W. J
Lomax, a county groundsman,
deputised for him, but did not
meet with any success.

Highlight of the Colne vs.
Bacup match was a_ beautiful
eentury by professional Alley in
75 minutes. Colne won the toss
and batted on an easy paced
wicket giving the Bacup bowlers
very little chance. They declared
at 251 for 2 wickets. Alley’s score
being 153 and Parrington not out
76. Weekes bowled 10 overs for
72 runs without taking any
wickets. Incidentally Alley’s 153
is a new~batting record for Colne,
and with Parrington. established
another record stand by adding
221 for the seeond wicket. At
the end of the day's play Bacup
were 143 for 7 wickets. Weekes
was out L.B.W. to Alley for 32.

Burnley batsmen flogged the
Haslingden bowling, and when
they declared, had rattled up 169
for 7 wickets. Again, their chief
seorer was opening bat Bruce
Pairaudeau who seored 81 glori-
ous runs Holt took 3 wickets
for 44 runs. Burnley were poised
for the kill when Haslingden’s
opening batsmen took the field.
Haslingden had already sampled
Pepper’s bowling this season,
when the burly Aussie finished
the day with an analysis of 6
wickets for 26 runs. But on Sat-
urday the Haslingden batsmen
played him confidently for just
over an hour. Then he sent four
Haslingden batsmen back to the
pavilion within 20 min tes.
Pepper was racing ainst time
and the clock won, Immediately
after he had claimed his fifth
vietim the Umpires called it a
day with the score at 119 for .
wickets. J. K. Holt scored 35.

Enfield were skittled out for 38
runs against Nelson. Walcott had
uncomfortable



a very brief and
stay. There was an appeal for
L.B.W. off his first ball from

Shea, which was disallowed, but
off his second delivery there was
another appeal and this was
allowed. The Nelson bowling
was in top form ead their field-
ing excellent. Poadkar took 8
wickets for 21 runs in 8.7 overs.
Nelson had no difficulty in pass-
ing the score and ended with 196
for 7 wickets. Waleott took %
wickets for 65 runs.



LEGALL WINS
TITLE EASILY

ym Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.

Ralph Legall, Barbados-born
Ace, triumphed at the Maple
Club’s singles title when he beat
Alroy Nicholls, It was a ridicu-
lously easy victory for the 25-year
old boy. He won 6—0, 6—0, 6—9
in straight sets.

oo]
Traffie Do’s
No. 11



DRIVE WITHIN THE
LIMITS OF YOUR

LIGHTS AT NIGHTI

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do It Every Time

Youo THINK
MR. PHOOTNOTE
NEVER MISSED A
SINGLE PRINTED
WORD, THE WAY
HE DIGESTS THE
DAILY FAPER+-












GALLSTONE!! ~*

WILL YOU PUH-LEEZE
PUT THAT PAPER
DOWN AND COME

4 EAT YOUR DINNER 2

Before the’ game started His
Excellency was introduced to the
members of both teams by their
respective captains.

Barbados got their first goal in
the first half. The colony’s goal
scorers were “Brickie” Lucas. of
Carlton, and Drayton, the Empire
player. Lucas kicked in the first
goal and Drayton the other two
in the second half.

Jamaica suffered a handicap
when their right winger Alty
Sasso did not take the fleld in
the second half as he was feeling
the effects of a muscle injury.

Bright of Carlton and Grant of
Empire played their parts well
as full backs for the Colony and
were the chief reasons why the
tourists did not score in the first
half when they were pressing for
all they were worth,

Cooper again was }
“between the sticks” for Jamaica

His anticipation, clever tactics
and coolness in the face of the
attacking forwards preventea
Barbados from scoring more
oals, Twice he buckled up to
take “secorchers” from _ Lucas
McLean, Berry and Miller all
showed their qualities as first
class players, who not only
possess ball control but a sound
knowledge of defensive and
attacking play.

Snorts Window

Second Jamaica-Barbados Test

The Second Jamaica-—Barbados
Test takes place at Kensington
this afternoon. Barbados has made
a single change in the team that
won the first Test on Thursday.
Williams of College replaces Chase
of Spartan on the left wing.

The Barbados team is as follows:
Cozier (goal); Chase and Bright
(full backs); Gittens, Cadogan, F
Hutchinson (half-backs): Lucas,
Wilkes, Drayton, R. St. C. Hutch-
insen, Williams (forwards)

outstanding

ln

The game started with Jamaica
defending the southern end of the
pitch which was firm, Jamaica
took the kickoff and shortly
after this, Wilkes at centre for-
ward, gave Chase on the left
Wing a good pass through an
opening, but Chase did not reaci
the ball in time to centre.

The Jamaica forwards shortly
after rushed down to the Barba
dos goal and Miller tested Cozier
with a high shot which was going

in but Cozier pushed the ball
over the cross bar for a corner
kick. Nothi resulted from the
kick. A hard low kick from
Lucas on the right wing going

goalwards was brilliantly collect-
ea by the Jamaican custodian
Cooper. On gathering the ball to
his chest Wilkes rushed him but
Cooper was far from flustered and
a bit of dodging charging between
Cooper and Wilkes went on for a
time before Referee Hos
awerded a free kick to Jamaica.

Lueas again tested Cooper who
saved and cleared his area and
Wilkes again tried to score by
heading into the goal but Cooper
was in the correct position io
catch the ball. Shortly before tne
interval, “Brickie” Lucas put in
the first goal for Barbados by
cutting in from the wing and
scoring in the left corner of the
nets, Cooper ran out to charge
Lucas but the latter had already
kicked the ball,

At half time the score was still
unchanged with Barbados one
goal up and Jamaica nil, In the
second half the island made a few
changes in their line up and
Drayton was seen at right wing
in place of Lucas.

The Jamaica right winger
Sasso did not return to the field
in this half and about three
minutes after the resumption
Cooper was called upon again
to e another brilliant save
from Lueas,

Barbados now began to press
the game but Jamaica was stil!
trying for the equaliser, McLean
at centre half was seen doing a
lot of work and the second goa!
eomé when Drayton, who had
now gone to centre forward being



unmarked, rushed down and
scored the second goal giving
Cooper no chance to save.

After the second goal, the

Jamaica defence began to show
signs of cracking up and about
ten minutes after the second goa!
Drayton again scored from just
inside the area to put Barbados
three goals up.

Jamaica now concentrated on
defending, but still there were
gaps in the defence, but Cooper
was always in the correct posi-
tion to hold that ball.

The teams were: —

Jamaica: Cooper, DaCosta,
Excell, Narcisse, Parchment,
McLean, Sasso, Miller, Miret,
Berry, and Hall.

Barbados: Cozier, Bright,
Grant, F. Hutchinson, Cadogan,
Gittens, Lucas, Drayton, Wilkes,

R. Hutchinson, and Chase.

Registered U. $. Potent Ofee



LIBRARYING ”

WONDER HOW
ARTICLE /

LOS










Bur LET THE
ISSUS SPREAD OLD
PAPERS ON THE FLOOR
AND HE'S GOOD FOR
HOURS OF “LINOLEUM

{ L MISSED THIS







THE GOVERNOR, who attended the First Test between Barbados and Jamaica on Thursday evening,

is seen here being -intreluced to
dent of the B.A.P.A.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



members of the Jamaica toam.

Okapi Scores First

Victory For Season

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE R.B.Y.C.
Bay on Thursday afternoon,

held their Tenth

Regatta in Carlisle
Mrs. J. D. Chandler's Okapi

skippered by “Watchie” Burke, defeated the other “B” Class

boats to score her first victor

When the first boat took off
from the Club mark at 1 o'clock
the wind was medium, Shortly
after the last boat started a sud-
den shower came. The sea be-
came fairly choppy and _ the.
wind light at times. It was only
during the end of the race that
a fresh breeze began to blow.
The boats sailed north about.

The Tornado Comet, which was
the first of this type of yacht to

be launched in Barbados, also
scored her first victory for the
Season in the “C”. Centreboard

and Tornado Class. She was well

handled by her skipper George
Allen, and held her lead
throughout the race.

Nine boats started in the “Bp”
Class. Ranger was the first off
with Fantasy two minutes behind.
Just before going around the

beagle in the first lap

went ahead of Ranger
first to complete this
Ranger came around
about a minute behind

Third was War Cloud, which
started with Flirt and Okapi.
War Cloud gave Fantasy a minute
but was now only a few seconds

Fantasy
and was
round.
second,
Fantasy.

behind her. Okapi passed next,
45 seconds behind War (Cloud.
The others in order were Flirt,

Rascal and
had taken

Moyra Blair which
off about 10 seconds
off the minute lead she gave
Rascal. Mischief was still ahead
of Gipsy by the minute she had
at the start.

Changes

‘rhe end of the second lap saw
many changes. Fantasy was sail-
ing very well, but her skipper
Teddy Hoad, dropped out of the
race after he struck the beagle.
First to complete this round was
QOkapi, which had overtaken both
War Cloud and Ranger. She now
had a lead of about 32 seconds on
War Cloud. Rascal was now third,
a little over 30 seconds behing
War Cloud, and fourth Pict
which passed 40 seconds later.
Ranger was next to pass the
Club mark with Moyra Blair a
few seconds behind. while Mix-
chief which was sailing steadily,
still had the lead on Gipsy.

Mischief sailed
the final lap. She
the other boats
Her time for the
hour, 50 minutes and
four minutes and {



beautifully in
overtook all

except Okapi.
race was on

13 sec





ter than Okapi’s. Thir ‘
Cloud and fourth Gipsy, which
also sailed very well.

In the “CO”, Centreboard and
Tornado Class Il boats started
Comet gave a minute to both
Peggy Nan and Folly but soon
after the race began she over-

took them. She was leading at t!

end of the first lap. Missbehave,
second, was one minute and 44
6econds behind Comet, Missisc-
have gave a minute to Comet and
two minutes to Peggy Nan anit
Folly. Third was Magwin, ei:ht
seconds behind Misbehave. Giu-
net was next, followed by Rogao,
Vamoose, Edril and Scamp. (\y-
clone passed only a few secoacs



B Jimmy Hatlo








sees








y for the season.
ahead of Folly after
ten minutes,

‘Clear Win

Comet won the race by many

giving her

minutes but there was only a
few seconds between the second,
third) fourth and fifth boats
Rogue, skippered by Gerald
Nicholls, which edged ahead oi
Gannet and Missbehave wa:
second, Missbehave, third, Gan-
net fourth and Vamoecse fifth
Comet’s time for the race was

one hour, 26 minutes, 18 seconds.
On the other hand, although Cy-
clone finished ninth, her time was

one hour, 26 minutes and five
seconds, 13 seconds better than
Comet’s.

Intermediate class honours

went to Invader, skippered by her

owner Donald Stoute. This was
also scoring her first victory for
the season.

Nine boats started in this

Class, At the end of the first lap,
Invader was leading with Eaglé,
45 seconds behind in second
position. Réen was third and
Dauntless fourth. These boats
actually finished this round as
they had started. It was only
Invader that had _ overtaken
Eagle.

Reen overtook Dauntless
Eagle and finished second with
Gnat coming third. Dauntless
came fourth, Eagle dropped back
to seventh place.

In the “D” Class seven boats
started. At the end of the first
round Van Thorndyke, which
Started first, was still in
lead. She had a lead of one min-
ute and nine seconds on Seabird,
which was leading Rainbow by
12 seconds. Buecaneer was fourth,
followed by Imp, Olive Blossom
and Sinbad.

During the final round
bow went into the lead.. Van
Thorndyke dropped out of the
race. Rainbow went on to finish
first, besting Imp, second by a
wide margin, Buceaneer was third
and Seabird fourth,

and

Rain-

The Eleventh Regatta will ba
sailed to-day at 2.30 pn. The
Twelfth Regatta will be held



SE FIRST TEST

MEETS THE TEAMS

On his right is Major Foster, Presi-

the

}

on Saturday, June 2 and the
rrontenac Trophy will be sailed
for on Thursday, June 7 at 1.00}
p.m.
The results were as follows:—
Time Elapsed
a Start hrs. mins.
(Pum)
13. Ranger 1,00
481. Fantasy 1.02
3. War Cloud 1,03
6. Piirt 1.03
9. Okapi 1.03
8. Rascal 1.04
7. Moyra Blair 1.05
5. Mischief 1.09
1 Gipsy 1.10
Cc
Peggy Nan 1.12
9 Foliy 1.12
K&. Comet 1.13
1, Miss Behave 1.14
K35. Edril 1.14
2. Scamp 1.16
11. Magwin 1.17
10. Gannet 1,18
7. Rogue 1.19
K40, Vamoose 1.20
K29. Cyclone 1.22
I
6. Eagle Lil
2. Invader 1.12
7. Mohawk 1.15
9. Dauntless 1,15
i. Reen 1,15
12, Dawn Ste
1. Gnat 1.18
Mw. «Clytie 1.20
4. Coronetta 1.21
b
4. Seabird 1.02
10, Van
Thorndyke 1.03
12. Rainbow 1.04
9. Olive Blossom 1.08
1. Buecaneer 1.09
ill



2. Imp
7. Sinbad

Heart Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

around the he
palpitation, dizziness, headach
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memery
and energy, indigestion, worry and







fear, your trouble is probably caused
Thtg is

by High Blood Pressure.
wrysterious disease that ca
deaths than ¢
symptoms are so Common an
mistaken f
you suffer from ¢
toms, your life
Heart Troubl
ind you
ones, Th
(formerly kr
1edical di
Pressu
younge :
from your cher
anteed to mu
strong or m

mpty packag





















yesterday afternoon.
game for the season.
The game was slow.

penalty was taken in the
the ball inches outside

very slight and went direct to
Maurice Foster, the Pickwick.
Rovers custodian, who gathered
easily.

For Notre Dame Gill, their
centre forward, scored the first
goal in the first half. Gill how-
ever went on to miss many other
Opportunities because of his slow,
lazy style. The other goal was
scored by Green shortly after the
second half began. One of the
Pickwick-Rovers forwards acci-
dentally passed the ball to Green. | %
He ran through and beat Foster
with a hard grounder in the left
corner of the nets.

Robinson, the left half back for
Pickwick-Rovers played a good
game. He was constantly seen
clearing his goal area and it was
due to his stubborn defending
methods that many of the Notre
Dame forward movements wer?
warded off. Hunte and Lewis also
gave good performances in the
Pickwick back line. Maurice Fos-
ter saved many good tries and on
one occasion he pushed a well
placed shot over the cross bar.

The teams were as follows:—

Pickwick - Rovers: M. Foster,
Lewis, Hunte, Allen, Worme, Rob- |
inson, J. Foster, Jones, Kelly, |
Wells and Carter.

PEPE POPPEE OPES ET?

6%

oe



‘Regatta Today,

The eleventh Regatta of the
1951 season will be sailed to-day
under the, auspices”"of the Royal
Barbados Yacht Club.

Starting time and handicaps are
as follows:— :

Class No, Yacht



Start at Flag Notre Dame: Wilkinson
B 13 Ranger ’ ~~~ Straughan, Browne, L. Daniel, D.
D 4 Seabira 230 Read Archer, Roberts, F. Daniel, Best,
a sia ical hale Gill, C. Daniel and K. Greenidge.
D 10 Van Thorndyke 2.32 Yellow Referee: Mr. O. Graham, Lines-

_

men. Messrs. Harper and Thomas.





B 6 Piirt 2.33 Red cones

B 3 War Cloud

D “12 Rainbow 234 Yelow "TDAD FOOTBALLERS

aS teal ——~ TO PLAY IN BELFAST

D 9 Olive Blossom 2.35 Red BELFAST May 25

, i A Trinidad football team will be
Yellow seen in action in Northern Ireland

in May 1952, Belfast-born Lieuten-
ant Commander Charles Hayward,
President of the Trinidad Amateur
Football Association said here.

B 1 -Gipas “But before that” he added, “we
E 5 Mischief 241 Red may have a Caribbean Amateur
ge 8 Peggy Nan. Football Federation, I hope that
9 Folky 242 Yellow this may come about at the con-
6 Eagle ference to be held in September.”
ane ~ Lieutenant Commander Hay-

35 Edril 243 Red
ate tae ward told sports writers that he

7 Mohawk



244 Yellow grew Trinidad’s woman sprinter
» —~ Kilee

n King to break all records

1 Miss Behave
Soni ir 245 Red at the Women’s Athletie Cham-
oo — pionships in London next month,
S 246 «Yetow She can leave men behind” he

9 Dauntless said. —Reuter.
—————
v il Magwin

I 12 Dawn



2.47

__

Red

An Apology











I lt Reen 2.48 Yellow
es eaccat ee r My attention has been drawn to certain
ee 1, Sannet o- Haga « statements made by me in my speech at
c 4 Rogue ‘ the Hustings, Saint James, on 2nd
1 1. Gnat 2.50 Yellow Jsnuary 1951, and to certain imputations
T 18 Clytie contained therein affecting the character
. and integrity of Messrs. S. A. Walcott and
c : A. L, Jordan. A report of this speech
Gh: Veeaee 0) Os Wak ‘ookialed in Whe - ia at’ the
re 29 Cyclone “Beacon” Newspaper on 6th January
1 4 Coronetta 2.52 Yellow 1951. Messrs. Walcott and Jordan have
ae * taken strong objection to my remarks
N.B.—The following dates have been “nd imputations, and I now desire to

state that there is no foundation what-
ever for the charges made by me agairst
them, or for the imputations contalijed
in my speech. I am most anxious to
take the earliest opportunity of correcting
my €rror, and of tendering my sincere
apologies to Mr, Walcott and Mr Jordan
for my remarks. I trust that they will
accept this expression of my very great
regret for any pain or annoyance that
my speech may have caused them, and

fixed for Regattas:-—~

12th Regatta Saturday 2nd June 1941

All vachts must comvete in the 12th
Regatta to qualify in the series, except
exempted by the Committee.

Frontenac Cup Regatta Thursday 7th





H. BLATR BANNISTER,
Starter.



Notre Dame Beat
~ Rovers Two—Ni]

NOTRE DAME scored a two—nil defeat ov.
Rovers in their First Division football match a

This was the last First Division

penalties but on both occasions they failed to score The first

the right goal post.








SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951



—SSS——EeEeEee












The St. David's Church



Annual Basaar
will be held in the
8ST DAVID'S BOYS’ SCHOOL

er Pickwick-
t Kensington

TO-DAY at 3 p.m.

To be opened by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of
ELIN .

2 the poglh MICHEL
Notre Dame were awarded two yo
ADMITTANCE:
fults :; 1/-
first half by C. Daniel. He punched Children oa.



The second penalty, which b. :
came in the second half, was (\9°%9%9%%6%%9%99960469369996569666099966 PPPS
come (ip pe. socend aa “ae Q POOF OS oo OES >
Dame full back. His shot was

GRAND DANCE

EVE OF KING’S BIRTHDAY June 6th at 9 P.m.

ADMISSION 20: 2/6

TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with masks)
from Johnson's Stationery,

AT THE AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)

Mr. C. B. Browne's Orchestra
PSPOSCE PSOSSOEL LOSS SLE PLL LLL LLLP

PELPLIPSLPLEL SC PPPL IS



BASK

x ,





ETS }

SHOPPING BASKETS—Ea.

a
.. $2.50, $3.00, $3.75
CANE LILY ROOT—Ea,

84e. & $2.50

NEEDLEWORK BASKETS—Ea. .. .....$1.50 & $2.00

SISAL BASKETS—Ea.

A variety of lovely Decorated BASKETS at
various prices —

$5.00, $4.00, $3.60 Ete.

Cave Shepherd & Co,

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET

eaten





|

en



——
——_—_—



Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy;
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up

Nights, or suffer from Diaziness, Nervous-
ness,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages,
Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old he-
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause.

Wrong foods and driaks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
so that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy. e

Help Kidneys Doctor's Woy

called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj
Doctors’ records prove this,

No Benefit—No Pay
The very first dose of Cystex goes right
to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
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back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee protects
you, so buy your treatment today.

ackache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Excess



er gine te

d t ini Many doctors have discovered by scien- for
Ea en Ee. nenqotedt i the Spirit 1 | eise clinical tests and in actual practice ste KIDNEYS
we > eo A. G. JOHNSON that a quick and sure way to help the kid- BLADDER
Y.M.P.C. WINS mL Fr eaters neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
Fitz Village, with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM
Y.M.P.C. defeated Y.M.C.A. eneg
33—5 in their First Division









Basketball game at Y.M.P.C. last
night. Manny Edghill scored 13
and L, Alkins 10.

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 25
XNAO WEA WTBA TAFPWCHA
XNAO XNRDV XNAO WEA
WTBA—PAELRB.

Last Crypt: Distance is a great
promoter of admiration!
—DIDEROT.
we

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

in a Second Division game play-
ed earlier -n the day Y.M.P.C. de-
feated James Street Boys’ Scouts
65—18. For Y.M.P.C. Goddard
scored 19 and Butler 18.



1

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\ 11 t!l>\\ M\\ n\i:n\i>os ADMII *1 r\(.i ruRii Adams Ready To Attract Capital • I ram Pate Mr. Renwick said that he was in favour of iln fo Ihe danger of each colto introduce leg...aito tract outside capital He tett that it would be detrimental to the lo*. of them in the ton* run I that nuiustries could not he so ee.-i' small colonies like Grenada ami he wanted to know .1 they mu-l sit back and ones prmeed with then prot ni(tu"fri;.li>atiun (Or their own aeatrandlsemcnt. while the smaller ones rem;.i of wood and drawer* o( water He aareed ion a Trinidad -('..lUld I •' to zone the Indu could pcoeaad *'!' %  in., He could not %  at> 1 i UaTTllOrt—. %  could h-ials to bo : ceasing when lliey wnulil f)M no benefit from that end Of the hu:.i 1MB*. They were not | that. Ii'ilu,trie%  fatal t.. h. %  going In i as maki: Tnrud.nl or Barbad i mom bet i it U thox %  %  i %  dud of living l %  pie m th • ana and thai ru tin only way tnej won I in the b %  afll In the federal system d thai H i ouM not i> %  o, om mat ..tut the industry would i Mr. Beaubrun supp"iti'ii v.. Ramrleh The Chaii ered whethrr eartaln h.rh were Ktanted fo| liiolieci* Ind Wuld Of %  be extended i naiwdiai of Mr, Ad need for the varloui come '< %  ••"' %  questA %  %  i %  method, leaving out Income lay hldad on the other hand had copied '< %  Jamaica Bill nnd then sakl; "Lei UN see what am can p il Hi to rt %  kit-throat i ompeUtion that hud in IH eliminated. it m Bonaantical to argue, he .said, "that >ou havn t.. federation before you can plun lor development "I aha duatriaU] "Did •' wait tor %  'lerntion l*efore we bad trwj Intarnatlonal Bufju Atereemantl Rivalric* Mr Ooniea Bald i> il i i raj i which M.-,. u starred, I hi v "" %  it was absolutely essential ilia', there must be a federal %  nithf.ri.y to plan for the industrial development of the region as a whole. He could not see how they could get rationalisation of tn_ %  . had a federal nuttmnty Bo puui for the whnU' an %  Without federation as he saw it, confusion would become worse confounded. Mr. Cuke ;-aid that Mr. Gomes had completely missed U It was of the first importance % %  should seek ways and means to co-operate on question* Of regional importance, but if it Ma-< aolna; to !*• intarjactad when ever they cam i" discuss any nnh quest u>n. :h.i' federation % %  precedence 10 else, then they would neve; get The same sort of argument arhtch Mr Gomes had used to uscussfon on the Cusioo Report, was now beln* used to prevent regional development* of induktriahaatio-i. The Chan man *aid that .n making all these concessions to pilal. thay had to carefully consider what result all this rruNhl have on the fiscal policy jf a country and the loss to its %  RH;IO\ IZ COmmTTTBi Preferential DuliesForW.I. Industries The Chairman Of th r Regional Economic Committee on Thtir<'-' %  ai.ri.-.i :,, make enuuii Ihreugh th,. Competent Authority lew to InveaOaating the question of preferential duties in Australia against iiistn.in the West In*** %  and report hack to the Com%  tnae as soon as possible. Prlncje told the c*omal la Trinidad, they had %  pioneer industry at the moment Brtuefa wa s manufacturing and sending goods to Australia. The were tnanufaek ID the 0 K nnd sending them t„ Australia on %  %  1 tariff, while those g r tag* Land On the sterling agreement iI 183?. could not i-hangp aiivIIIIIIK under that agreement fa I %  particular area. with. glVlnf some prefeieiK,. ;.. Other areas like the U.S.A. or %  %  in QATT. v be some %  avlna 'i-us.m tiATT itself ir (he Ottawa Agreement that emtlld %  1MB, Through the lack Of this knowl*vl^.-. they \vi Igldovi the) Regional Economic Committee to in*lruct the Chairman to make enquiries through e CaaaBaienl Authority to ew il, ,r the isltn.n lie elnrill.-d with %  of the West Indies >>eIO| ai.oriled the same rights ;l y the U.K. mi importations intc Australia The Chairman said that in these mailer-, there was the question of percentage of the valu r of the %  .1 content and he would require sorna informntion in thnt respect. Mr A T. Shill said that th* value of the local manufacture In these materials being imported into Australia from Trinidad wavarying between 38 and 47*. If it was allowed to Australia on preferential tarilf. there would be I ditTerenc | n duty of about 3a";. „n local content in the value. Teetl \ii. Three hundred from Antigua Barbuda, three hundred from m K. \evis. Angu.lla and one hundred from Montecrrat. Mr John H Miller. Personnel Ml River Can ning company is on his first tour to the West Indie-, in connection with tne recruitment ol l^abour He is accompanied by W. It Memnda. DirecU^r "t Tramc A Sales Resort Air Lines who at visiting the area fur the second %  I'll been here List visH when recruitment was taken let th US. Sugar C at This is the first time u sele-*ion Is being made In the Lao* 1Kb in the ea'ly months of the yeai and it depends entirely on the naaulta of the work of this batch of labourers as to whether a further recruitment will be i'.i few tnontin wtiethr it Will be worth while %  i coining td the Lee%  Mr. Meranda gaU A urnW of men BaVng Uvn picsenUrd '" me from Antigua, their appear ancc is good, but as was the case in Jamaica the rajeotl (or inedicail raaaoni is % %  ( %  blah percentage. A great number M phy>ieallv tit men lack the required amount Of teeth t<> Pass the lest. We liav. no intention it falling beneath .in i.'.min-iii.'it-. .: i.Tiy TtiiT.i M t I 'I% %  i causing us to be^ even more rigid thap privictisly |f% Kejecl. ,1 Five dod i tli,medical examinations and the remlti turnad In iiim the first graajp ..heady rereali f'O^. <.r n|ectl Tin-mall island "f llarlmcia a dependency of Auto ilghteen applicants: thev treM found to be quite tit and -I.I.I % %  ) I (ham baVe leen accepted. One hundred and Bra %  eiratans iHirneye ( ( lo Antigua t. undergo th. necataarji axamUuv lions or theae, eighty f ( .ur have bean ecct i u i. and Oic returned home diftipi-'inted because the majonty were told they had suit hands. Mi Mdlr. explained the importance attached t.> the condition „t a man's hand' and ihara "i'n arvarai othei factors to be taken into considoation lesides soft palms. On the whole Montserratans were conafetered rather mall oi rtature, More Schools Should Take Par! Ill Linpin (.IIIIII>< lilinn-. Says Governor THE Emnfca Week KxhibilMH at C.imb.rmire School h'^uMh^d iuiituhinii. cooSilr? Hall wa, ufficmllv opened on Thundav mornlnn by Ih. CWlWr. The Governor tteo prewmed Ih. pr, S lo Ih* ,„*"J r £"„3£rT„;' n u> ^ £ ""' n '" 1 -' -i i LI'uon in its pause. Tfce mem "I would like lo see far mor* ithoola [>;i rim paling in h,.-, ,, r th a, various dubs, wh, this annual competition,**! ,n Govern. T told inp large marched past tn their eoetumes S atherlilK. lireaenteel j very ioK>uifit sight %  ( ,, ,. h Ull Thenwere several stalb v.. (> Club I i I Prises 41 Pete IHI ananal fate <.| in* OiriS l was held -t i -.i I r %  iy opened by Mrs. R N Tinner wh *trt that the Union WH really formed to give inttruc .in.i There were several stalls disof the League of Empire, lie n*i the further threats to peace playing: handicrafts, househoi. Handed to address a personal "> ''"' i ll "^"i f '''> etc. and the firs letter to c*ch h->ol asking „^ .h r—. ., > "' ""* C.irl.' Industrlnl Union 1 ba entire ooannma including the %  raen modal by members w I so to do thai arrived ut 10 o'clock the Kin^ .HJlV "The oliaorv ADC..' I .", %  25 4* n a a 73, mat by a i three thouaai J alh^SS S? oTU President of the 1 f B nbaar W41 ,, dressed as a Empue. Mi. K. c. M. TheobaKU. nd it was a most inaptrtna Quaker representing Quaker Oal Major C Woott Hild Ml. V B '' 11 Thi.i*li.nH lhal ilav a I ,,,,Mes-lH M Jones. Williams. Srretar> of the League over*the world, similar servic of Empinv rid and when one realises Number 6 Club %  loo aanied i fi th,. thirj prize representing Kimi Cow for den k Sons. The ilrst pMn I" the best pairs was awarded to two girls from No. I* club rep r< spilling Uu and Joe fOl J A II rn The second pn/f was award. ed to two members of No. 8 the Inter**! rl 1 repnt-emting Cow & Gate to \he pisiform' wh7re"Se Corn '' bntti chlidren and adulhi h Jha fhrn prigc tor the entire Sttaa S the Langua M impire oUw part, ol the Brlth* (on, ft 0 "* *"*££ IL"* 2 lv M , iemhltxl monuealih eongratulnte th. They representexl Flit Epi H M HB^Twelcomed l.% S ( r Alls.. %  %  effort J — %  l "'' • \ i ,!,'; aS; .ttsti -*" • d'-hii-1' w; n vK M u ,U h..;;:" iiehaif it those l IM i, i ., ,. Thanks Jf* 11 MIII Th ^ V onno Ution ini/v we Hw many warhers p ia>d McLean Torilh Past.In l',"v tor havmil round UnM !" ""'"'" l"'"—! "" m, f/, || M,,, n In Uw nrairtil miillilu.liin.,1 ,l„ IMCIBI-S were Mrs J Cl rlry.in. •Hand. r-l ww. al ;' Hi P. WlttBuwn, Lady AWl. fratanil Hal • „ ; '',' %  ' k ,V", , %  %  & %  Hahbn and Mn r t .vented i„ ,.,., %  „ ,n,. Bxhulluan %  ' "'' ' aa H oai j i. .. „ CatebralkaV and %  i kna the nnMa w Dti ,„,/,.< ,„ tl„„„. '' I'"'"""' M„. R N. T..l.. .-., Ill Tho Governor. 1-1..,,. ..I.v.-r '" ,nr J !" 1 1 ,'. '.V ".. t-.i by Mra. K. Cliallcm.r fnr^lian A ol Honour < i„„i, ,hat "' ,ll| s world-wlda cormre %  Ma n mm Iha ruailmnnn %  "' > %  """'• 'n" awnCurtola and nine BMmbara ,•.„„ proapnl ,. %  Ih, end lion, ibt Baa Scouta. {Ungon e; f """ Brauan Commonwoiuui and chur.-h Ud Li. L I. (iiui-i.*. waa bMaoeMd no InaplraUon of mal aervlca anil walla tha Nln lvl11 i 1 '' : •I bruan The Oovamoi waa ',..,, '. Empire nnd I I Sir AII..I, Coll) %  itateful l.. II, %  B i Connulttee Meet Ends %  penonal lefta lo each lllti hlJ fete end tn mt 6'. w Bentlea ror presenting the prtfJM one onto \ bond conceri w.imvu. i.> DO] in iha. island hl Hnlie P Band uncl is submitted n, Ai.-her and the IfloMe ClnanU Tlie Oovemor then fonnall) .,i-, aovsj %  show on th P K i-ound. txhl bttton 11peiled. __^—^———— Hev A E Fn pate 1 Care Of The Skin' ItatHn of the V W.C.A. wilt be given a course of lectures beginning from Monday. May 28 when Miss Gladys Adams will speak on "Car? of the Skin/' On Monday. June 4. Dr. Storey v ill upeak on "Care of the Teeth. Monday. June II. Mrs. Ercil Howell "Care of the Hair and Scalp The Y W.C.A are still receiving donations and the latest %  • received are $25 from the West India Rum Refinery and The n otuuon requt %  O a rernrnent < %  the Untu I Klnf> dom and Canada to agree to the %  .HI to he appointed by the Committee 10 m u, Canada to confer with the Government of thai Dominion with the object of prescrwiiK tihappDf trade relation* bctwcei. these terni—ies and Canada which were now ser'iusly threatened The Committee later agreed with a suggestion that this delegation visit the U.K. early In June before proceeding to Canada. The Delegation appointed comprises Mr. G. H. Adams, Hon. W A Bustamnntc. Hon A. Gomes. Hon. W. J l'aatgever. lion H B Robinson. Mr R. W Youngman. The attention of the Committee was called to the present unsatisfactory position with regard to the marketing and price of citrus assort* from the British West Indies. It was agreed that the whole question should be discussed by the trade delegation during its visit to London and that a brief should be prepared by Mi. R. L M. Kirk wood setting out the (aits "f the situation for the information of the delegation. The Committee agreed that an early meeting of the Oils and Fats Conference should be held^ ig his opening add* lite I) Mi The Rt Hon The Earl oJ 0 President of Iha LgUe ol tCmpi io. In Ins SjddVSJM the QOVOTna sold"The (•. .ident of the Empire Day Movemem eni| n., I ••d in his message thai the purpoai "f bidtiy's observamo is In t'i-i .ind improve mutual under.tano B || thumg between the many dirTerent •„ maki races to be found in this I.e.;, petition family" of the Bffilah i d that thev should giv wealth of Nation-, aiui he Rp I to Ml in Nf.lt od to ill to continue then efforts This i mn th %  nd In atrive to achieve the aim-, brains of Majoi Ni.tt and M snd principles tor which lhr v. It u*HIIaini., Secretary of th Empire Day MMVCHU'III tm!.. I.acue of Empire Who t<->k namely: the maintenance of keen interest and worked CaV peace and the furtherance of vremely hard. world prosperity. %  [•*•* 'Jovernor then inspected At a time when the world u u.i enhUlIt Afnatrond tl %  nor fcr %  Uenduig and who m an) %  the Bmi" V MORTON LONDON /// /jLtper rings .M, FRESH OH IN TOMATO SAUCE ghe car that t expresses you; If it K MM that a ID n er>rc*c*hinrlJ in the clothe* he soar ,-hoa eiHlrni ii tV aW< he enhihitf > ihcr...r.. ahimg thai uantca M. aood iudgmrnL II... lutaSrl. I :.-.l. 0.—^ laBraat *" %  •. %  (> %  —> (%  I—aayajrHHfl 1W -<• aK'l %  •*• %  ounirnaia Isawea. Aii->.UFr-H ^-o "^ '•'-'-* s '-"" FLY PAA Injoy the hosgrttalitv. -ivi.f lm.n San lu-n Specasl A Da) sud Trip Eat araen Tan-, aan ai < la I ST. CROIK ST. THOMAS i laanaai hdkb ba iwst aat ar>vi-(iipprr*. Covrensaal Mpar'lire tBaMSi You can now "lly PAA" lo II ItOI'K. SOI III AMhM' V U'HICA, MEXICO. Iln 1 .H EAST—la fjil. uriiinUtury .IIWIIKI the world. For 22 years the leading inlarnallona! oirline—PAA waa first to link the Amirkm by air. first to fly to all six comintnl. A. S. Bfyden & Sons (Bifbl) Ltd.—Ageots. >-orri maahau. *€* your n*t Agtnl pi a av Iw CuutenA -.. aaal aaal ka* ih.„.l. tarir aaaaSj niaar. I al Jilln %  akaaaal I IMI-llllll II lllllll IIIMMI\. IM.HMI Loveliness for yon 'IV loirlv iilin tmlt knosv IK>W tn care fol llieii skin—thry ic Laa I..il<-< Soap. Pntruhhr l.ux Imlri Botp will enhance lhr M.itur.il i-.nii\ MI woui -kin. ten, JtaM U.INII in warm ivati i wMl MM i rainy lather then iplash "il)| Lux Tuilct SO I %  Our ciiiiiujrxinii clcir, yollff 'kin smooth anl fia^iant TOILET SOAI "• "|V> THE fRAGRWT WHITE %0Af Of THE FILM STAK *i\ ila f. -.1* !'.. Ltd. Broad Ht. — Bridgetown | Phane 71*8 (After aus.n*** hours —7103) You cannot get anything better for your muscular pains than Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply It lightly — don't rub — and relief li quick and certain. LOOK ion ist rictusi oi e*. .LOAN ON m. ri SLOANS Liniment 05OLSELEY A Oil OF CMftliCTtl FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 23RS Sole Distribulnrt Phano 4504 it's the tin I.Ill SI I.,,,, lor thJOH MASSEY-IIAKKIS 42 BHP. 6 cyl Diesel Wheel TRACTOR Ai .. Avallabla MAM UUIIUaa MAMRI: SCRIADCHS smr IH i in n KAicr-i. n n> HUS FIRT1IJ7IM. IIBILLH COVRTENY ROBERT THOM, LTD. White



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\ 11 RD \\ M .\ n\i:u \IM>S \ii\m MI I'M. I TlllOr Adams Ready To Attract Capital > %  precedence to anything else. Ihen they would never Bel DM sort al argument winch Mr Gomes hod used lo prevent discussion on the CusBoo Report, wa> now herns used to preven: developsnenu of indusutahsaiioii. The Chairman said lh.it in making nil these concessions to akstaL thev ha.l fully consider what result all this msaht have on the fiscal policy t> and the loss to It* %  From Pate 1 Mr. Renwick said that he was but saw %  to introduce legistolion irael out • %  tmental to the loi>f them in the Ion* run %  not !*• %  he wanted to kt. sit buck .III %  one* proceed with "f indu-rri.il. their own egg] a M remain hcwe.j of wood ,.; water He agri i I 1004 a Ith it.,dele Kite from THnklod should IM* a federal < lo sone the bad I h :i prO%  % %  %  rrti couM be np led %  benefit from that end of thr husi %  ness. T • thi.t. Irdiistrif. Ho %  laal in the Sri i going to hoin %  going to as nakln I 0 n ir tho* %  I %  I e Mij %  %  %  ild not i* s.>. but thai t indone and the industry would I Mr Beaubrun pp"''' r 'i air, Hen wick The Cli I.: %  %  pioIvOtT .mi.I i. : houad n"i be extended a • I there %  i v .ii loui i n.. iho.1. ItSVt Ira] InCOmt la* i hand had SO) %  11.11 |j .1 %  !.us see .'. r, in la 01 %  I throat o mpetlUori tt,.,i hod i" bo fiicninuted. argue, bo laid, 'that you havg to wall op •roODUfS of the valu e Of'tho ;" loed enter.! nnd he would re,.,ii> "Did we AMI! i" .deration before the International SuRiir Agreement uf, and AfgJOA i/. cotaoms Preferential DuliesForW.I. Industries tinnan uf t'v EconomicCom mi ft re on Thursday, a Breed t,> 'hrouBh th,. Competent Authority ana %  view to investigating the f preferential duties oparattafl In Australia against in the West ln%  tiic CumMr. If Prinule told the Com. : in Trinidad, they had %  Ptonoor industry at the moment "huh U'JK manufacturing and %  ending goods to Australia. The m;i odg In the U.K them to Australia IT while thOOB %  i ils from Trinidad were only uiiowwi i n on a general tnju Thai ho laid was because of the present interpretation of GAIT. While it was only happening In rni.1.1.ui. it eras ondoubtedli a regional matter, boe %  i:.' which were being Hal uti in A Indies. file reemeiit which pi..video IT of England mi the sterling ... • of 1931. co u |,i l|ltt ehai Ihiiiu lindtr that agreenii'tii ui favour ol .. aarttonlai eraa, W |th%  m giving some pmmncf to -.l.i He like II ISA %  provWon Hf gold UlOl U> avbjg i 1-OM* in UATT itself or ilie GlHOVnl Agreement that would I i uon, Througii the knowledge, fl aaUng th,Regional Economi'Committee to instruct the Chairman to man aaqulrlaa through COmMMnl Authority to se*r i' poaltlon bo dai I n % %  ob> i ( of DM West Indies IH-. road the BM rights .,, %  the i K on importation! Wui i The Chalnnan said that In these mailer*, there was the question o! Teeth Aiiil Hard Hands Necesaarj lor I .S. \\ orkers •From Out Own .~ix>n|>i' •he 1' S Sugar C M first time is being made in the l-eewarm. in the early mcths of the yvai and It depend* entirely on th<* I th. BrM t.ri.up alraads rot" %  '"' ' %  j-efs The ;mall island of llarbud.i %  iu \ %  ( AntiKiia senl i ighteeii applicants. they a %  PO i .,„ ,i t be initle lit and sixteen 11 iiwin havg i>*•.-:i aocoptad. One buAdrad and Bfl Eerratatia ,oume>e,i to Antigua to i-iHieiyt :.,. uiimiaij wtamloa ...Khtv tout have % %  %  loturai .i i no dtaappotatao bo causp the rrwijoiity wer r told %  toft naadg. Mr. HiUw explained the importance attached ... %  ..., eai '• bap* .,n,I there wric i vela! "lh. i %  IMtaken into eons id. ration baaHlai soft palm i bi MM wboia Montaerratatw araro oon nail oj %  I More Schools Should Take Part \.. (> Ova Wins I Prizes \l Pete rue %  nagaal rate .t u i i *m held ai P %  In Empire CompHUkuu o_ j> wh v Mrd that the Union w days iMtuomor cd t a>va THE Kni|.ire Waak Exhlbil -i Co m b a rma a g Bcbmol rimabiiiatsjrnstttng, iialaii B Hall was offlciallv openexl on ThutadaT) norning. by the h.ndieraft. WWT ^ ; '" ^nnB-'to^'thc "1 would like to a Jtipatinn in ban tf^llH S duM.""" this annual comt>elitan". laM sold the larfie mareheti past art their ensgumes uathermL praaanted a vary colaui^il sight :.l that with the inpi DM tTtara were se\rral atall of thf I^engiii,.( Empire, no and thr further I M ll*ylng handicrafts. household ad to address a perso . and the flrai U-iteit., i Mtig each se* oneday apart arhan %  'r die best stall Ma [-. consular the ain es awarded to Club \s whose stall ataat one entrv froB) mn s,h,Hl ..i esetited a Mack in this island Is submitted naxt the i*,rt la be pl*ved by each one '** box. The agents Par IM year. •' • %  '• %  %  %  %  Thr morning sraa nn a "' l yet cs.,,1 it>th the httartoi and oaa obJIdroi %  them i. tire th. ed with flags %  i %  do thai arrtvud at to a Kins'. %  %  I i wood, moth., raa the 1 '.„i,. ,.,„., m ,. i,, i,„iin, .i„. ad Major > APi' I !•,.... ': %  t Sir Allan \ ,. W hei Preatdent o4 the League ol emssen .v...aata Iraaaad Empire, Mi. t. t M Thenbaras, ^ was ; Quakai nottaaiilliig Quahai Qgii t and Mi. V B t**t, ThrougtWUt th..' Messrs H M A . ue "veriUVworld, similar setvit.. .f Brapirv '' :A %  ** when one realises Number o Club ah* A Guard p| Honour eompn nig thai bi ttua world addo rongre • ii Hie third pnz r repra a platoon from the Ciartbermere g at ori "' VtiUth. there wei Klun Cow lor Mcaros A S Brj The eoatnraa i^trado drew much admiration from the erawd and I pi .. %  .U i thf I stunie was Bwai tod b one member of list O the (Jirls' Industrial Union shoes was made by member* .II Second BT1 Cadets and nine morabera eaob %  "•• fi-om IBM -uwealtl nd Chu %  only p l.i i. i. Qtttei %  WH pacb iiy the Qos/orao arbiila the Police Hand playi Ion tune. Ti.r Ooverno to the plotfoi". where U mittee of the League ot Empnc r.ih]el. Ho was welcomed b) I c.iiiiin..ie on behalf uf |he Bat in-h ol Mir ] • i and on bahall %  %  Sir Allan i'nV--. I |o Mi.. Bxo lenev li>r h.i\nig found time liivaliies %  of nil the rival | LI m %  baoitual) assonual thai %  radaral authoritv to plan for the mduatrtal development of the region as a whole. r. ould not see how they could f) duatrial develo; ".. had a federal %  umoritj to plan for the whole area Without pjdr a it. confusion would become %  %  had completely misseel I It was of the Aral importance that they should seek ways and co operate on question* of regional imp irtance, but ,f >t was Coins, to be came tr. diseuaa an> %  uch question •> %  ' federation information in that lespeit. Mr. A. T. Shiil said that th value of the local manufacture in these materials being imported into Australia from Trinidad was: varying between 36 and 41%. If it was allowed to Australia on preferential tariff, there would CDsnrenea in duty of about 35% on local content in the value (JareOfTheSkin' The members of the Y W C.A. vv ill t>c given a COOIM "f lectures beginning from Monday. May 28 .: -s Gladys Adams will spoak on "Care of the Skin On Monday, June 4. Dr. Storey v ill speak on "Care of the Teeth." Monday, June II. Mrs Ercil II..well "Care of the Hair and Scalp The Y W C A are still donatlona and the latest received are $25 from the W'I-I India Hum Refinery and Slu r:-. m %  el rlshei CornnrHtee Meel Ends > From page I. Tho resolution requa tod * tl K %  dom and < deapatch ol lelegal on i<> be appointed by the Committee to go •.. Canada b) confer with the snt of that Dominion with the object of preserving the happy iradc relations between Hi tail teriit~-les and Canada which were now ser'"usly threatened. Tho Committee later agree.! with a suggestion Unit this delegation Vtllt the U.K. early In June before proceeding to Canada. The Delegation appointed comprises Mr. C 11. Adams. Hon. W A Bu-lamante, Hnn A Home* Hon. \V. J Heat sever. Hon. H fc Robinson. Mr. R. W. Youngman. The attention of the Committee was called to the present unsatisfactory poetUon with regard to the marketing and price BXporta Irom the Hritmh Watt Indies. I ..greed that thKdMH the tradl delegation dui hi lo London and that a brief should be prepared by Mi H L M Kirkvvood selling oul the facts of the situation for the informal ion pi aha delegation. The Committee agrem thai an early meeting of the Oils and Fats C'lnference should bo held. innuiltitudiiKHid attend, anil were also lei ply thai the Qovernoi had consented to open the BJ .•...t Celebration, and pies..d U %  the winners Tho Governor, before mg his onanmg .. I two Fmpiii' I' Mi The in (Ton Tl %  Eaj I of the LM i Bsngare. in his adstreai UM Oa %  uv 'i>ie Pre Idem < %  ( ma Empire Day Hovel ed MI ins message thai Hie purpoa. in foafai and improve mutual an mg between the MI. my riiffei races to Ufound in this I. family" of Hie British on lieu & Sons The BfBl | the best pairs was awanle.1 ti (",, liirls been No Iff club icp MMlUng I"ii and Jo% loi %  ft B ru Ttie second pn/ ( < wa awarded to two members of No. C bib raajeaarjasBl Coa I ue fftrai prize lei the entire b i: evented Mi' Mr M J< nm t Co Ltd laeond wa Ni bowing bouBBhi .nd third wa* Club II sftowmg i d Uver thi f.-i ifgni H ft By nor Th e consolation Drifa OJ I i tq No 7 Club whuh dli played MeUan Tooth I'asle f. M 1>. Meyen In the eompetltk ba were tin I <; Brrai %  to, eneeuraglni Mlv ,. wdkmson. Lady aWl. Mi i t Ralaon nnd Mrs F F '" %  ' bhuroisa. \:'.e. die pi ue, we,, presented M i: N rnai anu 'bank pproval. lo ,. (l 0y Mr R ctuOtonor lot i i>cn %  u, Ml I) W Bentli • senttng the prtaes % %  i OOl III this islaad ihe Holu> Hand under Sgl la submitted next year." Archer and the Mobile i %  Will pul I %  of both children and I %  i. i lutete Ihi a/ho hav. .1 then pup %  Thanks i %  % %  %  who ahough preaead with then dmiei Tlie i %  blUon i' A K i. %  | tl gave a show on Mv | fstH wealth of Natiuns. and l .sd lo all to conliiuie the i < fl and l.i strive to achieve the a principles for whirh Rev A B fumatronf thankva ihe 0 foi attending and vim ui an) ^.! %  help to make the KmptK\\ "I.I' %  %  %  %  %  •I Ihanks to B Kdbl %  fh. in .. %  cat I %  11 i and Mi the v n ;\ii!. •. ,.f ih, Empire Day Movemeid Stands, League of Kin].ne namely: the maintenance ,s t and peace and the hifllierance ol iiarrsatar hard. world proa|erity. The fiovemor th( At a tune when the world is dm %  ho lo<-k ked MORTON IONDON L | ~~2*) FRESH on IN ff_ \i 5 ._ TOMATO SAUCE ' .-^.^wwasaags!! T he car that expYesscs'yoMX fr It kinichata ir meesreiawhmsaig in gM ctafaai ba aeai fl\hh-Tii is iht u^lc he tshibHl m the M he .In i x, T--. %  btgi I ssaalnwl of the awbik a*-, ssan ad to coacbaotk of iiipcrbcomi.if t. Uh ihe restrained c*ta .or itvling IhM gfl ZTJ), i •! %  .'W.IHH Stwu A. S. Bfyden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.— Agents. Owi>. lasn *r<—*.-• o. io asSw • i NMSMMM Ti' >p>'< aarri • %  ggaga, A*,-,MF~tMM mi rdssfsek ^... —jCK3^==z: rvr PAA Injey tha hotaeialiry, tornforl and thoughtful service which hove made PAA finl thaiee" of veteran Irovelert Ihe woild over NEW YORK 5*i i b] MM I i Car I %  .... s I, All PA/1 niykli in Veie York ow land ol idle* Ild Alrporl oj LaOaardto field. MIAMI Daily Big lda aog M op rcrvl %  .so i .,!< S|. ..i I > Do h I rripbcarsioorsreinee ST. CROIX ST. THOMAS Fieesssrd nights bj <-iit CasH'sar type Clipper*. onvensrol denar< ton bBasi | o now "l|f P\ \" | KUROPE, 8QI l n \*it Kl( \. M RICA, Ml XII 0 Ihe I \M i:AST-bl 1-it, u.ii,|.|.(oly aioim.l •ho world. For 22 year* the leading international airlinePAA was first to link (ha Americas by air, first to fly to oil sis continents. Far ttwnalUxit. ut your Travel AgeW or PAN AMERICAN HtUliU JVHWAVS %  i. list, A r,i. i.ui Broad St — Rrldsrtov.it Phone "1 '; (After buslnn hours —3301) Cuuten/t -,. %  ..,.1 .m.l kin.l lo thr IsWoal, ihnr eslra aanJk] sasJb i asarM • d ill lh %  rein-i In niM-' BBteaava anjsj in .' Ik, Imrgtitifll.Hg Cork. T.pfird C, MtnUkNB 'llir Invrly lilm stars know bow 1.1 i.oe lm iheir skin—thry ine Lag lotli i Soap, Pun reMte Lug I'ulri So.i|i will enlKiiiir (lie ti.iliir.il lie.mn ..I MIII ggJlt, Man. JuM wajtl in \.IIIII tv.itei with iucrcajny lathet uatn ifjasah wWi cold. Lug i ottd Soap %  BBM i V'.'li i iilnpieM'-ii i \l .-: '.-l.l IBUI %  llioolll .111(1 ll.iri.li.l LUX TOILET SOAP THL fKAGRANT WHITE SOAP Of THE fILM STAAS *•** J Make sure you ask for Sloan's Linifrtent —apply it to your rheumatism—thenpains and You cannot get anything better for your muscular paint than Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply It lightly -don't rub and relief Ii quKk and certain. 100 MS IHI SICTUM 0 OS UOtS OS 1KI MCMl SLOANS Liniment 05OLSELEY i in • %  iiiiiim FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ark see nn um si fiwsj tar thf .nut MASSEY-IIAI{|{IS 42 BHP. 6 cyl. Diesel Wheel TRACTOR Ai. Available QgUftM LVftUUs. MAMiil RPsYBADBI sinr DIXIVERV KAK*-.. n n> MII u FKUTILI/IN*. MRU l> IOf IMISROBERT THOM, LTD. — Whil Phont 2385 Sole Distributor! Phonr 4504



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r\l.t -l\ llAIIIIMxis ADVOCATE NVriKDW M\\ S. 1M1 HENRY BY CARL ANDER5QN MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY NOW W-E re N \M> "— -.MOW?V<.. ;M TWUH NEW ;OWBO\ STAC -SZE: W-AT POM5U FE_Lfi CO? -?~__ '=& BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG I 9 } THE ME£Tlf*G -f i--*,* IHE GIRLS BEGAN .^ %  5; > E*CMAN&NG • flJP' ( RECiPESAND£tf A LIKELV STORv.' 'M*Af **N E*Cu5£' r HC*E THE _. ,"MILDPCN > %  '__ %  • Of THIS I t& m \r ^ THE LONE RANGER ELAcIli'l/'l "^ypCrs th'S QUAUFY ME AS^VEP BUT I ^ BASKET .JbLKiLLEpTH A MEMBER O* 7 VOuR GAN&J MUSTAOMIT BY FRANK STRIKER T-ROrf -4IM C'tfl VOuR SO0X.6 AND TAKE MIM AWAV ]— %  „ • FDCW MERE T"~ 7S"^ f>*C BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  --' % %  %  %  % %  ._BP^^ m* 1 % %  %  * %  % %  -%  .-.. r. : L TO GIT MM OUT OP NE8H "• __T %  *TOOL V.'AQOr*.' WOLKC TBVIKi' TO PLAV A, GAME Cff CABOS -ME SS m >**/ TH6 I CALL A-JguiBT.' RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND rail 1] '} -i %  t THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES N 4PITF C* V.SlKEADV ft)!. 1 12P .t£V: ItO WDMtNS SWUM WIM.> KXX CMANSEl BER5£ ".'.' %  jOTENt > %  -.< k iM.wwmouuvoeeviNGI :.-. 1 IH o. I INW/ JUST AHHJVIJtH THE EVER FAMOUS PEEK FREAN'S CREAM CRACKERS (SODA BISCUITS) tlltl \l\ llll I AT ILL IIHUM. SIMMIES AT (IM.V $!... I*i:il TIN. Here is what to do after ovtK invuiatnci Too much good food and drink 1 Try Alka-SalUar and too how much boetot you foal. Alka-Soluor aoothai haadach*. naotralim *• %  gaairv%  ndltjr, "aati you tight again Keep a aupply of Alka| Boltaar handy — a/Way*. sand Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours %  . I %  rmorj -1 \ in afcai' %  "' %  %  1 IB II -(!' -•1 It la ubaolulrit lurml-l lad natural 1" Tb# awoftmt if ton -lUllr.ali-d Vi-Tibaa*. bao *> %  -•• in AIWM|- that tl iBOW t~ .. i > jtf-roni •ttli •.ttlafaattm or nuit-t h*m In tl>r v. t.M muat t.>*K* V 1 d rll( n 1* t<> I* •.'•i^^r.*r. or ou mr*ly roliara iha*, partkafa unJ cat >->ur mori'V sack. A|HciaJ, dhuMo-watii ii'.m. 1 r ( %  VITIM Vi-Tabs Pertord Mataliood *d VMoUfy A. % r •• '-NOW! Denial Science Reveals enow iHti itiiHHiNe nun KlGHI 11m ItTING K IH! S*H, liriCTIVI WAY I* HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY j WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM •pa^' V A KLM ticket means Happy Flying' //1 .// Talk toanynnewho hat. flown KLM and j ciu'll uttu aboul happy flying. 'Ilic worm, lViendlv I'., liny pn^senKers have for KI,M prows from manvthingB. Food. nriaManoa wondi'rfu!. fnll-roursemeals..; and thoughtful, considerate acts by ground aDfJ air p m ama) tliit moke for more comfort and pleasure. Next t IBM ...be mire your ticket raadj "KLM." You'll enjoy air travel at iu bent happy ft) <"# I ."or Information Call S P MUSSON. SON & L'/) LTD. Dili 4613 %  aw KLM CLEARS STUFFY ^£ / NOSE /ho sp/if-secono'/ ysEANriiME, ANYWHERVI KEATINGS KILLS Containa D. D.T. Largo, medium and 11 WOIID'S rtasr IHIT* •or*: DorcM W A The ADVOCATE has the BEST BOOKS in Town CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP II RaUvn Cold* Quickly AR1 TON BROWNE 136 Rwburk St. IIIA, 2613 \Wi.,l, .!, %  A Rrtall ll'Uirl"t IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL ofFers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY TINS ORANGE 6 GFRUIT JUICE 29 NOW USUALLY NOW TINS 35 SELECT P. MILK (Hb: 1.05 l Pkcjs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES 10 3„ IH Tins IAMBS TONGUES 70 0 POTATOES per lb. 128*.>ia-w Bots. ALLSOPPS BEER 26 M VSCOTT & CoLtd. Broad Street



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PAOI TMO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'RDAV. MAI 28, 1S1 Ccuub falling M ISS JEAN WILKINSON and Riddle. (tau^Mcti n W.Utlnaon f I B V. I A for to the U.S. e accompanied by Mr*. son. Mark. %  %  t h olidaj • .-., %  \m in.u I %  Darlcv who Texas To Join Husband M ite JfcAN KODKIGVE left Moo yesterday by %  to Montreal to i. in her husband. They recently in B-rbaRodriffUO Is the former Juamia Chandler, daughter of -. %  : %  -.tiard Chandler pi From B.G. "VfRS C, F. GIOUOLI. the 1V1 r irtr.iT llad#a Cuke, daughter K, A. Cuke, is at ,!. ISatbados on holiday Etu 'invir .1 Wcdntaday night W LA With T.C.A. "KS. unii of Mr. p S Brooks of If. !;ley. arrived inda on Thursday by th s mil lo hi* New Industry I N TRINIDAD, as Empire Day and Ihe feast of Corpus Christ) fell oa ihe same day (Thursday) this year, not only was Thursday a bank holiday, but yesterdav was Si well. Quite a few people from Trinidad therefore, took thr opportunity of roniKiK to !tr!iado> for the long week-end. Among tnoae arriving on Thursday were Mr and Mrs. Ellas Salic and Mr and Mrs Tony de Freltas Mr. Sane ii an American who Is putting down a textile plant in Trinidad Mr de Frcitai is working with him Thcv are guests .it '-he Ocean View Hotel. Mr. It J. Shannon who is also •tnving at the Ocean View Hotel, r ama. nver in the same plane on %  Any. B.B.C. Radio Programme' .11 KDAl MAT M. IMI Pan i FavaufMaa MocUa liter Quail**, a u t n liamahlrr VI Kouth AIIIAH: I a "Mc.t.-.iau C*.p—r li-.lrrhHl*. 12 inun p m N. An.lyU4.1I-* U %  m %  M f Thursday. Back in I HifiSf OENN W M h .a been m UMman Chotef; P %  doll ChurpKiruihip lOlp" u.l.ri.4.. %  IS p.m BBC SfoUU '•t' Orh>r... p m 1r*lnc. M p m Procramm* Par a** \m— MM %  %  %  I Ml in Barbados I HANK WARD tliidisiui/ Medium W.I. Students It FRANK WARD son of Mi M R FRAN1 E L Wa Y CAST1LIIO. who living in B.C. for now, returned here on Wednesday by B.WI.A. Her brother Charles and hi* wife are %  t present holidaying in Barbados. %  •*' %  %  *. mil i JII —, __ rd. MCI'., of Mount To Sin, in Korea M %  Montreal ,ith TC A. stationed in Ward, son of Mr. Ward of Wnrners. Graduated Q ... M Lucy, arrived from England via Canada and Bermuda by *TV\VBNTY-SIX YEAR OLD M M Mr T.C A on Thursday to spend two I Elaine Lewis, of Sennvbridgc. niiilh> racatton to Barbados Blwonahlr#< ls on ^ way lo Frank Is "udytol M.xl.cj.ie ;.l St K from 'the United States. She went to England in l4, He Is ,|o enl rU 7 n Vn \xc,i Noun old Harrtsonlan '\ rooi)f( Corn.ngin bythe same piano "^ uKelled widely on the same kind of mission for "Ensa" during the war. She was the first British woman civilian bj aasaj Hiroshima after the atom bomb fell She returnod to England to play In pantumlme and touring musical comedv. A year ago she went to the United States, has been appearing as "Britain's sentimental .._ v.ngstress" In night clubs and Mrs Kind, win see timr dam-mei MI tclev.sion. Barbara, who took an arts course. 7 p m Th* Newt: 1 10 p m H*l .MliU. Ill pm Rotund IV KCw> 1 M p in BAP P>r*4r. a o.m Kadi N.r*>. S IS p m AmaMiar Oo" •hBmploo-Klp. I W p m InWfkidar II a m Radio Thralir. It p m TM Sev; I i 10 p m Inwrlud*. 10 IB p m Tia> I from Her*. IS 49 p m Youf. Pl1hfulll II p m Soti.lM>m Snpi„iQr 0 I'MlHl! car PROOBAMMS SATURDAY. MAY . IBII I 10 p III -ISIS p m Kf.' %  IS p.m — IS SO p.m. tallrr (fom CtnMb I Gaekwar—Famous Turfite Sacked Wife, Fn Diamonds, Rings Up Husband SKT t IIOSSUOIIII -M Mr Clyd. Uld Mi<: ( Chri.l Church Clyde Is studying pnginc-crinn al A<-adla Unlvcrsily. Nova Scolia M R OoRrry p or Dufhter'f Graduation -, Sk ''"^' .:"" Tl B ""I Mr. Ernct Kmch and $J*l.V l2Zh Mli, daunhlcr ncurctl, 1U 1 _? -,,.,iJ .i IP""! • wtcki In Canada. Tr*y ha. r..duaw* al ,7 Thurulay lor Toronto by poarini a Britaini >illir ? I ftSl TCA Ilurlng their slay. Mr. and vniotro. • In nl.ht clubs ttv wlin ine aeu „ „,.., K ,..,„ ,K*ir ^ B .h>nr '.n tclev.aton. creo of BSc Two of the Three GeoffrW BW graduate dowa from CanSit Down Thursrpwil thousand people watchina r \ A L football In the Kensinnton to spend a noliSland on Thursday were lorced ihe Crane ,„ „ ani i „,„„ precariously on.Ihe itli his parents UBrhf 0 f t he benches and In iehcrol have an uncomfortable afternoon because the people In the Pon-of-Spaln first three rows of the pavilion the same _ulane Trinidad and Venezuela r p p r-B-nr -jr >: 4r ^BJ IT \ ?J 1,1 Makes New Appeal -|^iF. :\2 ve.,t "Iii M-h,-.raoa| a| Baroda picked X up the telephone m her London hotel yestirlay and spoke to her husband, the Gaekwar. &itimt 1.000 miles |W in hi* New Delhi mansion waiting or his dlsmina) notice to expire. She lew 4.000 miles from Florida to do just that, or she found it impossible to ring him from the i'.atei. Every minute ihe spoke to her husband, sacked 1 ruler of the State of Baroda for "defiance" by i.dlas Premier Pandit Nehru, cost her £1. That mattered less than nothing to the wife of he racehorse-owning Gaekwar. who claims to be ht second richest man in the world. (The richear? (Hi Niatai of /.i/dcnbad.) BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS w muttered to her was the fate of her hus>L,nci > appeal against his dismissal, lodged with ndu'x President fta]endra Prasad. He called on %  0. recently, while his wife sat in her uite, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot. -My husband'' she said "is At and well. He told V h| would not be coming back from India for "nth in two. when all this business is cleared She stubbed out her cheroot and lit another. A blue-white diamond in a ring on the third linger of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight So did lbs i.ini'inds embedded in her platinum bracelet. Round her neck were six ropes of pearls. Two nwrr pearls were in her ears. Any one pearl would pay n lifetime's phone bill. To England with the maharanee came her sixvcat old son, Prince Sayajirao—the St. Leger winner A is named after him. He has gone to a prep. -chool in Surrey. After that. Eton and Cami> r .d|[e 'There is nothing," said the mahnranee. "like a good English education."—L.EJI. THE MAHARANEE OF BARODA, at her hotel, smoke* a cheroot In a gold holder. .... She wear* s iO-carst diamond ring, a diamond and platinum bracelet watch, a six-rope, necklace of large pearls. Two great pearls decorate her ears-LE.S. WUHII !\ COIA MS: B.W.I.As V> morning flight from Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs. George Hutchinson who have eoine over for a short holiday. George is with Cable and Wireless stationed in Arriving by ere Mr, and Mrs j. *tio mails MM • %  ippe* pantf tSI ii cri 01 UK in .11 euwj ill I NotMti.1 OU" *• -mill. "U'*r tO prut-Kir rrri4snmraL •61 I Mas* %  iio* for ma c> go U tfi aoCVil ill lb L.o'.tilnj. tai M R. CONBAD O-BRIEN and stood up during the entire game. Alberto Wlnckelmann and their Mr Dave Millar arrived from Granted the game gets exciting, eighteen-year-old daughter Lolltn TrinlSdorThursdaytSBWIA but you people sitting in front who are from Caracas, Venewcllo spend the week-end in Barbahave a little consideration ric*. Tn B.W.I A expects to be UalJaamffal InleMiee-nre wyagS. here for one week, staving at the '"',*",' ,',, ,W ? ih II. .,ie fUytna nt the Hotel Marine Hotel Her husband is one DURNINC. the candle at both Royal and leave for Trinidad loof the Managing Directors of ** ends is one sure way to go out morrow afternoon. William Fogarty Ltd like a light.—-Wall Sfreel Journal. %  bare Mr. Winckelmann is General Sales Manager of the Ford Motor Company. They are here f.nUsa week-end staying at the Four Winds Club. 74 Rose producer I ..' v." %  i in toe Nona%  lMrt tt •und-aBtt. TIIK Aim \ II III S OF PIIA BY THE WAY By Beachcomber alarm has .1 /Aiva AM C ONSlbEHABl.E been expressed In eertain ^hilo ihelr "heailmasle'r was havauarlers al Ihe report that Dr i n an altercation with the proprietor of a jcllleo-eel stall. n Tmi M tin. -"r^., i 1 .. 5 s,j %  HI >•!! 1> '.-! 1* £—1. (farkovtf boys to the Festival for n day's tun. In answer lo inquiries, the Doctor said that the party would consist of ii selection of Ihe older pnfaetl This Is not reinsuring, as the older boys are the worst of all, with their own ideas of what counts as a day's fun. Nobody has forgotten how a party from Narknver went through the Mammoth Empire Bazaar like a storm of locusts; nor what six senior lire feels, led by n history master, did to Ihe slot machine on Brighton Pier after Plum plan races. Smart-A.lick Is to bring a party of T HERE i. I'ii'turcsque old cot lane SI the adM of a WIHsUre village which is said lo %  ** the property of D .mall syndicate nnei \<<\ with Captain Foulenou will probably :ipart from • board announcing: Wiltshire Tear, in an Old Sixteenth Century Atmosphere, there is ,i plaque on it which says: Here Was Born The (.rent English Seaman Francis Drake. This has replaced the usual summer plaque: In This Cottage Wns Born The Great English Snilor Raleigh. In wintertime H is usuallv Cromwell who slept there after Dunbar. The villagers rememi>cr with pride, nil untOUchad with astonishment, that, according to other plaques seen on the cottage. Wordsworth. Milton. Gladstone, and Nelson nil lived there at one time or another. Tatcf )our Choicv I BOt catch on this summer, other plaques are ready, attesting the connection with the cottaee of George Washington, Louis-Philippe. Paul ReKll Carson, Buffalo Bill, 'iam Tell, Garibaldi. Van Tromp. Velasquez, Grace Darling. Gambe'.t.i Jefferson. Byron, and ; .eh. they nrc talking of Ibsen. sa llr has a great past before him He's a poetical Holbach-and So is HoliHieh." These interjections will make them pause for n moment, and yo'i .-an get on with your 'iinkii | In l'iiH*inji Rupert and the Ice-flower — 35 P OLITICAL. spokesn touch with each other, are attributing the failure of the four deputies in Paris to decide what to talk about if a four-Power Conference is held to the haste with which the preliminaries have been conducted. It is thought that if the present meeting to decide the agenda had been preceded by a meeting to decide whal to suggest M possible agendn, in the event of ,i subsequent meeting to decide the agenda, the present meeting would have lasted some months longer When Ropen reach*, ihe tnnei cvr ihi mm mule. U him. DJK'I bok to puriltd. li'ilr baf," hr .Suckle.. "Come. I'll show von •ometbing quiic nndrrtul." LeadHI him to whrrr J .a: ol buiuhr* lit .tjeked m>m: the will h, Nlecti i iSiekene "Pki^. hI dutV 1 ukl Kuprit. Th tomfihing fVfB mot an ihii .r-lloutt." uyi ih* min t-y ptiou' ind I A H liegHk H tiVri ur.pi ol l-om iS bfinrh. th*n tlrd K r and rantnil %  %  %  i I da i .X'li'irf lo Ihr Shv I WAS l titled to road In a paper the confession of a shy man, who said that he could never rlous conversations thing to do is to launch an epigram with complets If they are discussing, say, Tchaikovsky, break il the Botticelli of music. H. has rhythm instead of blood in hi* veins" If JUNIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send In .1 humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of "CLOCKS". The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7 U in either books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children's Editor. The Advocate Co.. Ltd. City, not lntor than Wednesday every week. NOTE: Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with vour storv. JUNIOR COMPETITION Nam. Al. Schaal Il.rar \ .1 ii 11 Facaa Jisr MX ... a CONTINENTAL PRINTED %  BEMBERG SHEERS %  IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS Thv I't-rhfl SumitH'r Ih-t-ss Material. EVANS H WHITFIELDS TO-DAY — 4.45 and S..1D p.m. am! continuing Daily al 4.45 & 8.110 p.m. The rare and racy adventures of a female savage in a jungle of intrigue JOAN FONTAINE • ROBERT RYAN • ZACHARY SCOn %  "Born to be Bad" and JOAN LESLIE • • MEL r'EKRER • RKO— Ratio Pinurr PLAZA BRIDGETOWN THE GIRLS NEVER FORGET 1864 World Health Assembly K. M. MarfOLL NEW YORK. Thursday. Dovn South they do not forget the war between the Slates (never call It the Civil War. if you know what's good for you). i, H was announced lhat the iSth Army Corr* was moving into Camp Chafcc. Arkansas. Ibtrt came a bitter protest from the local United Daughters of the Itraqr, fa tha 15th took part in No'Uiern General Sherman's famnus "March to the Sea" in k64 "Just a bunch of Yankee barnburners," snorted the daughters. HOLLYWOOD bin-shots, terrors in their oltlces. are only mortal on the golf course. So much so that Mrs. Florence N'cr. who lives i m the street from the ihird green of the Hlllcrcst Counttj GsW of Los Angeles, is bringing a suit for f4.78S damages. She says so much "slicing" goes on that she hardly has a window Intact at the week-end. SERGEANT Alvm Christie, of the Knoxville. Tennessee, tratnc police, saluted smartly and asked to be demoted back to private Asked why. he explained that the difference in pay—17 cents a day %  — failed to compensate for the mlded wear and tear on his nerves. THE New Jersey Bell Telephone Company says that by the end of the ycir subscribers will be able to dial one another right across the 3,000 traiis-continental miles of the U.S. THE "Ql'AKFR STATE" of Pennsylvania runs the world's largest liquor monopoly. All drink stores are run by the State CJoverr. ment. They deliberately try to make the merchandise look as untempting us possible, but in spite of this they sold last year 213.OCO.0OO dollars' worth from the Stale's 58a shops. And in 1980 Pen nsy I van Ions disposed of 20.000.000 gallons D f wines and spirits. Lot is FRANKEL. director of the Diamond Manufacturers' an.l Importers' Association of America, reports sadly that one-sixth of all the polished diamonds which entered the U.S. last year were smuggled. JOE LOUIS may be •'throush" us far as the exports nre concerned, but he still retains that old "black magic" for the crowd. Strolling home through New York*. Ktrec's last night, I noticed huge crowds in the bars, their eyes glued on the TV screens. It was Joe, punching his way lo a points win over Cuba's Omelin Agramonte. GENEVA. May 18. The World Health Organisation Regional Office foe the Western Pacific was formally >llshed to-day ns KM l-t.vfr.ion.il Committee held II session i.i Geneva with the pa* ticipation of twelve countries and of states having trust to in that region. The Co.iimlttee i-ecosnmeiided the selection of Da us the permanent head%  i darters for the WHO Regional •Office. It also nominated Dr. I. C. Fang, present Director of the t <-*Ti]H>rarv Regional OIT.ec in I long Kong. as perm.inet;: Regional Director. Both decision', n.iist be confirmed by the WHO Executive Hoard, which is to inrfl in Geneva next June. The first session of the Regional Committee, which elected Dr. R. G. Padua. Vice Health Minister of the Philippines as i ivag aitandad. by representatives of Australia. New Zealand. Viet Nam, Cambodia. Philippines. Laos. Korea. Japan, France. United Kingdom. lands and Portugal. Australia was The purpose of thi* short formal session of the Regional Committee for the W< lam Pacific was to launch the activities of the Regional Office on a permanent basis. Up to the present this raglon has been served by a tempon.ry Regional Office In Hi. kg Kong, pandhu] agreement by the majority Ol the countries in the region for establishinii the paraaanonl ottoa. An %  was reached a short time ago. and it was daefdad at the baglnnlm of the present World He.il:i Assembly to convene the first meeting of the Regional Committee al the earliest possible dnte. Xifl ATH III II IIMM1 fMamban Only) MATINEE : TO-DAT at 5 P.M. TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIOHT at %  : J. ARTHUR RANK presents NOD, COWARDS THE ASTONISHED HEART" Starring : CELIA JOHNSON — NOEL COWARD — MARGARET LEIGHTON I.I.OIII-: mi AI ICI TO-DAY r > & H.I5 p.m. nd Conlinuinti UhlVEHSAl INTf.dlATI-j'4AL p'Mti) 1 JOAN HIVIAINK %  I.ll'IS JOrBPAN ttatyMwn^ A RAMPART I PRODOCIIOH Extras: CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA N.B. I'atrnns please note thai our 8.15 Show will hr finished at 10.15 p.m. I'o-iiitjht visit CLUB MORGAN The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio u"ifh a u-orld-iride reputation for pood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for ruttvations DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Eltra: Thu ii Anxrirn ffT ^Lf" "TRADING 1 -^***^(|**a POST" A [ifr*oJL] "BRAVE Vwiw* ./ LITTLE \ PI AZA y TAILOR' ^^ S MM-**y Moot*} MESH WIRE For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes from i" to 3" MESH ALSO LACING WIRE Obtain your requirements NOW • THE II \llll .DOS I O-OIM II \ I I\ I COTTON FACTORY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i v % % %  -m THEATRE -(DIAL 2310) PLlUil BRIIHiETOWN TO-DAV and OiTxIinulu• •nd %  p m. R.KO Baa., "BORN lobe BAD" • bmni Joan Robnt ZiMharr i-,, i.'*v ro>TAr*jr; HYA-V SCOTT • .W .n.. 1 l> m -REVENQE of the ZOMBIE* "TKADIXU ror* J....n C*rfil" %  !%  •'• ' •MARKED TRAILS'' HHAVr. IH1U TAILOB" i,.,. %  (jii,..,,, r. i"U si,.-i* ''*•: VI W \ OISTIN %  %  >.#-. OUI 8404 la All IV TO-DAY IOSMH I M 1 M D in (THE GARDEN) St. James T.I 1>AY A To-ntorrow |pm Mai. TU-mn-o* 9 pm. "WHITE HEAT" Uoli Hope in -rANCI PAMTI AUo Tl,.. Hh..ft 1 HIHhl\s Mm,,11. Tr,: nt Htt Midnita TtaiU am KM-.,.. N.,„|. %  TA* 1. U MAKIll.t John C-AiTMllitr A %  VA1 I 1 III ii u: ..II Or IKK \i v-'.i l_ ... ,... Johnny M.Mk BlOWN. EMPIRE IIOYAL 1 -,-i Two Shows TO-DAY Three Shown TO-DAV fl.30 4.30 and 8.30 .m. 4.45 and 8 30 p.m. Republic All Action Double John Wayne and Francis TO-MORROW to WedneftDee in— dar 4.45 and 8.30 •1 Wt\ BETRiVED" M-G-M presents and •TWO WEEKS mm • UELLF1RE Starring: LOVE WUd Bill Elliott and Fore Tucker Starring 1 Special MM-MIe Show Jane Powell — Ricardo TO-NIGHT Montalban with Louis John Wayne and Randolph Cnlhern and Ann Harding Scott in — PiTTSBI RGH IIOXY ind GREE\ BELL n To-da to Mondar 4.4^. with Douglas Fairbanks Jr., and 8 15 Joan Bennett Columbia Pictures present* : OLYMPIC "LAST OF THE To-dat and To-morrow BLCCA.\EERS Fln;i1 I.JUI ~ 1 IIHI Starring : FLYLXC, G-.\IE\ Paul Henreid with Jack Btarrioc: Robert Paige — James (i.ikie. Karin Booth and Craig with Richard 1 Mary Anderson and Lorna 11 K /



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III, I I III II IIAKIlAIMts AIIMllATF. NAT! RIIAV. MAY H, IH| BARBADOS r -rtptod by IM Aai oca M Suliirdiiy. AWOGffE losl Opportunity THE Weft Iiuiics have not missed the bus. The West Indies have not misted the bout. TV' I missed the plane. Thenpraj M West Indian delegation in Can SStfa when Trade Liberalization talks began — only a handful of minor Government officials. These talks followed on trade discussions begun on May ^Ist under the auspices of the ContinC inittee. One of Canada's requests to the Committee was that Britain allow the British West Indies more dollars for Canadian trade. The talks which began on May 25th in Ottawa centra around the B.W.I. Dollar Liberalization Plan. This is a scheme devised to increase B.W.I, import quotas and allow more Canadian good! to reach Trinidad. Jamaica, Barbados and other Caribbean possessions of the I'nited Kingdom. The whole object: the sole purpose of a West Indian Trade Delegation to Canada was that it should coincide with the holding of these talks and that members of the Trade Delegation like Mr. Adams. Mr. Gomes, Mr. Buslamante and Mr. Raatgever should be present at the talks and should impress Canada by ih.'ir presence there at that particular psychological moment. That was the unanimous decuinn of the Regional Economic Committee before Mr. Bottom leVs arrival in Barbados last Saturday night. Since then the political representatives at the Regional Economic Committee have been wooed into believing that a visit to the United Kingdom would be far more impressive, far more effective than a visit to Canada. To the average West Indian— the men and women who elect political represt'riMhvivs -there can be no rhyme or ration for yet another political mission to London. Political missions are expensive thing) and full scale political missions are more expensive. The United Kingdom out of hundreds of available politicians select the one most competent for the job and send him to the West Indies to achieve Iheir objective. But the West Indies are disunited that they cannot select one politician and a handful of observers to tell the United Kingdom a story they already know, London, which has already heard from Mr. Bustamante. Mr. Gomes and Mr. Adams must see them again. ThlM must be no confusion of thought between the value of a visit to London and the value of a visit to Canada. The visit to Canada during this week and so lontf as trade liberalization talks lasted wmild have convinced Canadians that West Indian politician! were solidly behind West Indian business interests in asking for more dollars to buy Canadian goods. Mr. Gomes, Mr. Bustamante and Mr. Adams would have made Canadians feel assured that they could rely on their support in eaklflg the United Kingdom to rodMM the unbalance of Canadian-West Indian trade. Instead West Indian politicians are again going to l/mdon and they seem happy to be going. But the West Indian man and woman in the street don't know why thvy are going. If they need briefing about Canada-West Indies trade that is an admission that they are not alive to UM true facts of current We it IndiesCanadian trade. If they hope to achieve any promise from high-level politicians in the United Kingdom, what hope is there that any promise can be kept in elcetion year? There can be no feeling of confidence in the achievement of their political representatives among the voters of the West Indies this week. Their political representatives ou^hi to have been in Canada this wi.'k and they are not there. Nothing can alter this fact. Not even the willingness of the British West Indian Sugar Association to consent to send a representative to London on fhi • teolarad Mwdsriftwdinn thirl then *ho*1d '" /.'i Hii/iifwtioiK ohitut $H0ar, unlrsi fkt rtit of tkt GeMMQHWMJtk proili %  u at In all these sad unhappy dealings which have emphasised the slenderness of the thing called West Indian unity, the attitude of the United Kingdom has been most mysierious. To say that it has eased West Indian suspicions with regard to the United Kingdom's plans for Canada-West Indies Trade, would be to say something which the average West Indian does not feet But what a woeful falling off there has been since the days of 1925 when an Englishman representing the I'nited King!l :!v negotiation of the West IndiesCanada Trade Agreement could say—"Let England gain less than Canada, so long as the West Indies benefit." Hunger lias Made These People Mad — Says The Magistrate The ches." he said. political opinakJna} much i'ATNA (Bihar). The problem n a microcosm of The "Ntsaftr at* magistrate apoloone that is world-wide—the daily wen Stars to me in advance RM and daily ponenls wl food looters he has come here to ahtlnldng of food production. Too of the ahoi Hunger."' he soys, "has made much haa been taken from the Today Munshl knows better. Hithe people mad." % to long arri too little ha* gone to Rangoon to get rice Then he walks off sadly to onr laatorad. Th*} end must com* from the Burmese, of the hastily summoned cOttH some lime. which have been set up all over. No one work* In Bihar l burnHard In Help Ut Held* of billowing "iu*t. Id than i* BO work to do. ThThe sentence of the eourt. ho The sacred River Ganges, now provincial Government i organknows, will be no more hard to nearly dry. bisects the country i>mg gangs for road-buildlm bear than the tuning which has horizontally. On the north bank, naUaM than pay poor relief, but Induced sudden and widespread where the famine Is worst, are there is still not one proper roav pillaging of food stocks. 8.000.000 people, most of them in „• North Bihar, as no fir, cement „ _,„,,. ,_,_-_ bamboo wattle hut* several sharor stones are available. For not one of Bihar's 40,000.000 mg „ rt rtngy old horse for pulling people, in a province Js >"* a a wooden plough through the The gesture, it is thought, i England and Wale*, ha* had ; %  crumbling earth batter than letting the worklessquare meal for days. do nothing—nothing, thai T*.—_fa. i.^* .. . . South of the bridgelcss Ganges v Q i ry about their hunger. Three weeks ahead is the monare a fcw i ndu6lr a i Iowns and a Nevertheless, Bihar's famine j> soon—and those three week, sepbroad-gauge railway. The railway providing endless ammunition fc, arato Bihar from a famine a* on lta norlh b^fc is of nflr|l :ne hunger belt severe as that ,n Bengal in 1943 gauWhence oil supplies for U • i Tie magistrate is a house guest Inune parts from the south must ],, be ferried over the river and reloaded on fresh trucks. Iloiihtrrs.. wi.h me at Kursela. in NorthWJBI Bihar, at the home of venerable landowner, Raghubans Blhar used ,„ ^ onc of he brtl lndlu % I':., hi Singh, whose father came f(f |ndla s rlce land>> rour b^i ... ,, here i bottle. ith two rupees and i real have Congress Oat i handling thing! well. Now 33. Singh owns 12.000 acres of land, two airplanes, a speedboat, and 40 personal servants. But no fowl. sted this reputation, am confident rtlwin UiH battle.' *.!> %  :, Nehru. The local villager are not so sure Some of them Mid me Mriewlv tha' 'hey beHeved God was punishing them fo i Government. Others said: "We never liac such bad years when UM HUIIM were here.'' I \ Ml LEASOR lias Mown to India to report the ordeal of the famine* stricken province of Bihar. On the day Prime Minister Nehru announce* that Kui•iiii wheat ship* are on the i). 1-eai.or cable* a pe letraliiiE close-up or the waillag millions. Dover n nt n t ofn i I arrassed by my speaking th.local dialect without need ol the) interpretation, assure ma I i h opuuoni are "unrepra sentatlve." He has had to call in four exUtned with rifles and fixed bayonets, to patrol by night i.e. inaaMflcani white house. PM nun like other iu-h men here—Is fearful thut his homo will Ix* overrun by peasants susMiat he has .stocks of food. %  Haver hai then '•< % % %  I|I( ,, %  : ,-r | S dtfllcult lawlessness.says the magistrate. Tho Assam earthquake cuts off Since January they say, mor At 3 600 Fair-Price Shops rc,,e from then and other surthan 1,000,000 lotis of rice, whea' pprtied to the Geverrunent--a plus-producing arens — the Punand maize have gone to Nortl tltrt ..hlci, Indicate! that proll^'' an d Smd 1 wh Un now belong Bihar but distribution U skn teerK hive leeched or to the famto Pakistan. That is why hurried and difficult by l.ullock-cart conIne slocks—the paopla wen prOfn„"" '" r r J c wen to America, voy and mule bobs, ised a daily ration of Objhl ounces Russia, and China. ^ ^ ^^ ( ^^ ^ ^ ^ f ril,v Government procrastination has uneasy feeling that the provinci The villagers have baan i-ni'lfno1 hfi P d speody relief. Until t s just running Itgalf, the last few weeks the Central help hindrance from th fof Se'niUon'^'i-l! '. £uffibDrin? Government in New Delhi refused Goiernmenl in Patna's petal-p-nl '" "' '' %  %  !" P* So I'nreal As a monthly lanourert wage An ,. m bittere cannot buy overmuch fond even department everything is being middle of tin' want drought oi produced, speeches, pamphlets, (hut ftnaratlon, fat ho and so on, but not food." i>,. iwn and loya j v UJ t, varlets heave buckets Now manj are itUing onlj Me A d N Work ,,u " '" %  l '-""'> ; 01 throi Ounces, whito others K et i .,,ie more than n week ago nl K>> olHelaU raomt w cool th. ,"!s" a 1;d a b^k ,UM •** '• ,,, ^SlgtfSS 2S 2 T .; %  S SSS ^TneTand^ares.. bone-bare that StSSSS" £ ^^ZSSSt ffi* >** Xf nothing eloa to •at—no lloncd Npw Delhi house and diethin|t ** cm8 ,i,miy u njl fish, fowl OT fruit. Never in tho missed as "not serious" the reason T |,e reality is outside — al • nearby Madmit>at.i. fog I !("" %  I'ii' Ufi f the rlluujgffi have there for mv flight from Ixmdon For hundreds of miles around this city bake the cracking. erupted fields, the waste lands that have mn borne a crop in vaara This is the fourth veai oi failed rains, rains that came too late, the fourth vaar of fii.o %  ''•' Ple..M.„iteamer. Be^J^^ John Clements, played the lead'"<. pMrfecl Mate model of E !" in ;: rolei Th* seen* which moved "J !" ,uw h 1 ';-"' to come A father 1 (the beseeches the UniVt | %  \ fathtT for the Superman'" Festival Visitor?. 1 understand thai Sir Harold and Lady Allan of Jamaica .mil Mr. Abang Muslapha of Sarawak among 8 vbutor* fn oils Colonial I cm tones, due to arrive in tlm. country earl) m July. I can nature them that they will enjoy thcnUKlVOI in this country as guests of the Government. Man in charge of the tt rranjBMnenta is Mr. G. blalona el th* Coloninl Oflto Ha taUi i at thai the Cosonlal vbtitora will be In audience liy the K" 1 ;. they "ill have tUPPM .'i ttktl Orang-y nt Hampton Court; they ill attend the Royal Garden Pnrtv on July 12 and will also see the South Hank Exhibition. Here, on Uie nvun < %  11 gaily patatted < i oade, let il from i t. Informal vis E. It TIMOTHY .' Now showing at the Watergat. Tlic.u.* Strand, London, Is a little cabaret show — %  Mid-Cintui Madness." It includes a crack a Mrs. Dale. This late-night revue in a cellar off the Strand, bears [JttlU relation to the higher Festival jinks across the river (Thames). Hut though i> mav lack a skylon. it still has its points. There are one attractive i talented young paopla a tune two. md realty One lyric which lays vraite, with long overdue, bitterness, the Diary of Mi Dab if ihwo were more British writers of the calibre of Mr, Sandy Witson, who wrota this, aw revue might no longer be forced i.i i.ik. ana Itei i i %  %  • For the rest of ihe revue, Oil ilerial li %  perse but tho intenn is good. Postscript Thi* week. I h.n. a pamphlet on Welsh sclf-governnmgit The author is Hum T. Edwards, and in hi* pamphlet, he tells this story. Two little coloured boys evacuated to Wales durtag the war became so completely H*ob after i rear that they surveyed, win, ditdaal ; . %  n second batch in lm. vluage. 'mg thei I ay dent fed l Ira webm after i Therd are many things to see at joining the cafeteria queuU the s>'^\\\ Bank Banfl Itton, A And most popular of all. there pleasant place to reuu i booth where toy i' U* P r to the As a new bus-load ai the river front bunda the Royal neat u ttaatdi myaukad tiie other. -Who raatival Hall. t;nd,acoloured hrrn • n Lnause chlmrenr 1 "Hhacor o't iwnlnaa you can alt ben tick ot rock \ >n,k ,.f rock? Baeaoh Aarna, 11 was tin pooli tilled with itarflih V/aaj II is a kind of sweet ait more md murals made of seu shells. white and pink colours which b I ibah.*' kved, one ire tliose duiwiiaid reply la t'f those NOBODY'S DIARY Monday : — I quote from a letter received from Antigua : Dear Nobody, Antigua is extremely quiet at the moment. There are about 17 people reposing in jail as a result of clashes with strike-breakers ... Everybody is wondering what the attitude will be after the Governor's speech ? Most people feel it will have little effect PS the island is looking for a show down. Labour bosses have preached too much hatred and colour prejudice. You noted of course that Administrator Wayne and Mr. ScottJohnston were unable !o come to Barbados to attend the Regonal Economic Committee. Cheers, A BODY. I'uevlay — Some people are so busy expressing their views about people they miss learning from people. Today I learnl from the children of the people how fa run a yacht race with no money and no yachts. All that is required is a dry M* grapl leaf, a small twig and a dry joint of sugar cane. Insert the twig into the grape leaf by a series of incisions: fasten the twig into the dry joint of the sugar cane : use the nearest piece of scrap iron as a keel; put the linished "yacht" into the sea and you are ready for Sundays and Bank Holidays, when all the other children of the people crowd the beaches for the poor man's regatta. It has besides one advantage over the world renowned Kensington Round Pond in London. You don't need any clothes and you can swim along besides your boat. It's lots of fun. Try il some time. Vednesday—People ask me (yes. everybody talks to Nobody) why do you write so much about the St. James Coast ? The answer is that I'm a Christchurch man myself and it's a commonplace that you must be very careful what you say about your neighbour. If you can't swallow that one, try this. There's gold on the St. James' Coast, and like everybody else I'm a gold digger, I'hursdny On the St. James' Coast I ran into a nudist colony. There were thirteen. I counted them. And only one other, the fourteenth wore any covering except sand and sea-water. '•'riday — In the highways leading up tol Bishop's Court Hill the boy on skates j went rolling along. Anybody might have' stopped him and asked him for a lift or whether his feet hurt. Any question i might have served a useful purpose. But j why skates in the highway? In Fontabelle a housewife was coming back from shopping wearing roller skates. A cigarette was dangling from, her mouth. This is what the emancipaj tion of women has led to. (P.S. Never be afraid to end a sentence with a preposition.—) S iiurday — A politician who shall be nameless was explaining to me that not even his backbenchers could be trusted with certain state secrets to which he had the key. The point was lost on me fnr a very good reason. His backbenchers might well be the sort of people to whom one would not contide state secrets, but why assume that the level of intelligence among West Indian people is .is low as that of his own backbenchers. I really cannot understand politicians. They rise to power by speeches which vilify those in authority and which pander to the lowest common factor of mob intelligence. But when in power they distrust the highest common factor of civic intelligence which would keep them in power, if trusted, and allow their own imitators to appeal lo the lowest common factor of mob intelligence to overthrow them. Perhaps the reason can lx> found in the modern worship of inability. Of the Asquith administration in the United Kingdom Philip Guedalla in "Mr. Churchill a Portrait" wrote "Asquith drove a brilliant team without a nervous sense of his own incapacity to drive it. Ability had not yet become a disqualification for high office." Who would say that it hadn't today ? • • • (ireat news for the cultured few. After two regrettable lapses from i pen ihe San Domingo radio last Sunday gave us La Bohenie. Don't forget to listen in tomorrow at 2 p.m. on the ;0 metre band. You mighi hear Caruso or Gigli. It's worth while. IMIA4TICAI. SPANISH GRAMMAR Ky Hill* A Ford Advocate Stationery Kliff BROOMS and BRUSHES BASS BROOMS SCAVENGER BROOMS STRAW BROOMS HAND HAIR BROOMS SCRUB BRtSHES WHISK BBCIHEfl KITCHEN BRtSHES SHOE BRUSHES STEEL BRUSHES VEGETABLE BRUSHES LAVATORY BRUSHES WILKINSON & 1IAYNES Successors to C. S. PITCHER 'Phones : 4472 & 4M7 OIK READERS SAY: I mnl Of Op/mrlunity %  Ive, hut ..nd with ;. little cara To The Editor, Ttt.Advocate can nvrt and In -i SIR. i hkr I i.i> %  arttn %  little bualni anlab. li [ • llttla i i man. say aboul r woulil rhuotv Caracas to New York. Aaaertci %  top notch i jrounfl man slum while oon atari on Till wl wl INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE and OUT. At present day renrwal prices, It pays you to protect your property from the ravages of weather. We can offer you Uie following PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR WOODWORK AND METALWORK in a variety of beautiful colours:— "LAGOLINE" L'NDERCOATING Undercoating — $3.65 per depending on colour. Enamel—$7.25 per wine gallon, and upwards depending on colour id "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL ine gallon, and upwards For best result?, the f<>U< followed:— >'ing instructions should be carefully For new work, treat all knots with PATENT KNOTTING'' Auplv I mat of "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMER FOR WOOI' Stop and Ml -ill cracks. Then apply i coat ol "I.AGOLINI. UNDERCOATING, followed within 24 hour* nv l 0 .it ol • LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. For previously painted work, if the surface Is In good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat of "LAGOLDnr UNDERCOATING, followed within U hours by I coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. Fi previously painted work, if the surface is In poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work, as described at I above. Fur new work; apply 1 coat of "BROWN PRIMOCON". then 1 coat of "LAGOLINE" UNDERCOATING. followed within 24 houn by 1 coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. For previously painted work, if the surface is In good condition, rub down, clean, and apply I coat of "LAGOLINE* UNDERCOATING. fallowed within 24 hours by 1 coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry ( >ut the procedure for new work, as described at I above. TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD, AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD AGENTS. '.*,*^i',',-W#1'V'>--'S'V>**'.'''-'-**'--''.'''-' ,',;',*,-,',•.:' % %  , Www oLtAf SAwuf %  . -Y SauUnHt • >y Pont 9 n in .. u.x^l aplril The increase was [ think. .. t.rgc MiaII trade in such goods. I!,.,liff..;.... Ih H-. uona, cenl per lb, from B centa to B i tut oi ill propoi n to wbohv mmmt/jmnum A. F.. TAYI/DIt What ihal nigh) nMan pn %  lw t • % %  s "< II Uj *tttl the sreate t ii..!' I do not know, plea*uiv I now ..fT.-imv congratii%  M f/^.Xni'lhvr Bflajfe bul sol ;• ureut amount I judge. Il is difficult obviouslv lo n '""i ID the rww Mana^ei. Col BUI the bakeries I h.ive ,n mind aUocata and provide for the %  mall R, W. K. Olivet, on the BSUMind,, lbo ,,. To The Edilor, The Awi'od'. | l ... anoa Ifl the wholesale cost of mg improve men i hv run effectee itst done this aiid ho SIR —' %  " wondering whethei , ,, t pn i nr ee or "our but a rise of 20 to 33*". on during the short time he has boon re lot of young bOT and six months he has l!'* l ' bU £< a d peciallI F..r instance puflB the thousands of small cakes sold in control F has earned the j J ... %  who .re onl 1,000 B- (BoUvarea) C , n .L r0 ^""".f"'a r *TV? ,hat '. ,SPd to "i at 3 WnU i,rc rve 2 '^ k '"* *xtdingly grateful thanks of existing subJ v-astiiiK working In i boul p Mark-up n ovtnwnl by •< %  •>* %  4, small cakes at 8 are now profitable and hard on the crowds senbers and will. I am convinced 1$ '^ ure IBCM of the bl| bakarlat ilncr ID. tnd iwaal breads at 10 are of people who depend on them increase greatly the number of v -niil<• . GODDARDS wm M-;t.ttt-:n 'AWMMWIiVMMMWMtMW/AMMMtUWMi.



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SATl'RDAY, MAY 2. 151 II MillA1MIS All! 1M ATI. • '...! SI \l S CLASSIFIED ADS. i on in \ I TILVHONI 2Oe For Blrtaa. Mania** %  %  c'.arge u Ul for an, rt a onl> i ,... %  Calling Itie 1)1 KD HAIKF.R On May ISth. 1M1. >l thfGrn. eral Hoapnal. Joan turkn. I | ion Hill rmi.nl will bn from hei father. ridN. rilflun Hill .11 4 • lay for the Moraium Chun'' Friend* ant Invited F H Rather < lather., Athcrl>e ttailr. iHoUwrt, Ma ill.v.a Marker ami lanulv THANKS Ban Eh indfTilBitd bee I fcft .1 | ho altind-d or t*M urn wrealni. Irltci.. and ii|4 or .imp-Cued wiu, u in our recent ud bere'vem-ni due t > th* death if our d*-r beloved am .,, ., Neville (ioddard wim o.ed May lid. The doddard lamtli. M S SIin FOR SAU M'i.i-11.-. rhrtv .U'TOMOTIVr KLCTUCAL MVWlitHAXUH -OlM 1' I Mali* Ib-f! I(I-I d | H i AppltHarold ,,...,,,,„„,. ., Weathe, !„. %  Drug Store Phone il*+ -1144 IT i SI -t f.n •"-vriE v.v UM ,.,„i„.i Bllw i !„.„ m return thank, to .'he many frlr.nl. and omp.thi.er.. who •PI! u. wre-th*. flower* and other token, of tympathv ai the drain of Ja.mar JMlua tl Spencer IK A W Sp..i Laurie. iGri(r Trinidad!, In .1 her' carmen 'daughter!. Sybil W S SI In IN MFMOKIAM i i n .* .I.. ( I t tun Oreat Graham who wa. aWvmxi on ah Monday) -M* brought down inv %  trength in my louring, and lAorter.rd mv i*Y riiffor.1 S* inner and famll/. MB SI —In 1 ""' I %  %  -ii.iin nf mv dear mother Roeatnond taahley. who paiead IIWIV on May M. 1st* ld Jnui at* * oci v.,Ui Th**: O height O dj>lh of hive And crucified and <|*,,.-t w Ih Thr*. Now on* in heaven above. Ever to he remembered by her daufht— Germalnc La.l.lrv SB I SI—In. I.IVKSTOL'K iituat rows dunOLXTWDi COW-One Hobl.lti C living at pint* . mi (It. ltd calf > '. A Rdchlll. We,I HMIM as i si i ir.r one lu-lf-be-d bay Kelt,:ii* by -Bailie ft.. leen at Allq m-dal* Platiuii., IMJt3n HOISKS AIHV CUT -Cove nedrnom. Brail | ,. fron, |. June IMI Phone Oeo A GUI US* %  4170 s M-,, Ptoum aflu COTTAGi: To an ap| Plea.ant Hall 11.ft II IIMMl -' 'ii %  Inner ruplnai.l fi.mi U 3Ulh N.nenwher Telephoi rt'HEKA Enierpnar Kc Hunralo* Tel.jS.>i,r. fin modem convenience* A Apply Frederlci ritipaul It 1 M %  IAIUIT. HOUSK AND PLAT at U Camp. on-th*-*ea. SI La(uily furnnhrd Appl BratM M.. well Coart Dial nS7 • S SI-I f i MAHKIIAM H..>1lng* on the MM. Furniihrd wllh 3 bedroonn -nd %  m modern convenlencea. Radto, Frig and Telephone Apply al El.ee CoWt. H-rtln. M 8 SI-I t m MECHANICAL MODERN FttRNIHtir-D HISGAI.'W ., Hoggall Hall f, mllra fn-rn MWD II. water, and all modem MM FIOI.I July la Ih* end of December ninr m* (w parlKulan. i DH I'l III l< \AI.KS I'l IH II MVUCBS I.OVI' A IOIMI •ud 13 ctWi pe> n ( '-Ma*ire ct4 1IB ,,, 3t.id. AUC ION •I I im Mil t imiiti fTAIIOM l .m Ihc Commtuo ..t Pollre I Mill M-11 I.. Auclioa. Monday the Jfih. at I o .l.wb vmnJ ,..mi hkh tncluHe. •eteial Ixillk. of r. let mm antl Km :k. Foiiola \ SCOTT hrM "A" WSM-tn RKAI. KSTATt; • (> %  \1 I i.U I I v-l M7KOAI OH i-, whUul betfroam BunCalow. hat ma all mode < v well laid out ei. hM Krv at WorlHy Down Pru.nr %  • -M.9.SI—!. nt'NQALOW One tMwIy butit Ho" .iw WIIM sarn i H.*d i| Haa ope "t room ajki ball ''la *-rag • apply I t %  %  ) r.l.AS-i ITTTIHS M-ct-ll,,,,, !" immediate deliverien mauino. kmciied Cnmtrmv aarace. Dial Wlfl 72 9 S|—I MlSCKI.LANKOr.S ^KSX. VOinwELF' VAN1I4 aVSdarBOB-Aiuat to Deir M cvnU R'."i; !. B ** I,t *" •" %  • scuoKq I, T .-?*"** MFG Co m BOEHUCK KET Dial 23-T. ITS I^TFH THAN 1 II GOVERMIOT NOTICES S(Ir.N(K II \< III ii TIX IIMCAL HIGH SCHOOL. BRITISH IKIMU HAS Applications an invited IappointfiH'ir. to the vacant post of Bclance Tctcher, TechtUetJ HIKII BchooL Hnii-ii Honduras under the BoUov/lns condltlaoK \|>| Mill I IM.' II I The uppoiiitiiuni wfil U> on ii three years COOtrad initially. with the prtnprxt ui extension. Dalles To teach Physics and Chemistry to tendon MatiituUitioii Staiul;ue treated ns outpatients at the Hospital on pay* ment of 81.00 for every professional attendance, in addition to the actual cost of medicine supplied. Applications should be for* warded to the Colonial Secretary, Belize, together with two testimonials 19.5.51 —2n GALVANISED SllfFTS Br,| qualltc new iheeu. Cheapen in IhIiland o ft saw. J ft SJ.IJ%  ii m jj. iriitK 1" f! % 4tt Nell can, B,tt*, hurry I A. BARNEB A CO LTD. 4 S Bl-t.f n. POOLM POTTEHV .li.-I i.t.^..t i tall plaqiin In flying. ducl> i r^ diihrv biilter dliliri. j.'iilu %  I. Bayley. Bolton Lane sa s M -i arnrrc nuea WAIXAHA POSTS—cttfea B. 10, 11. Apply O. Mayhew. Dial 4S34 or SSB2 Zli.S.M In GOVERNMENT NOTICES "ATFRWOKKS DEPARTMENT I'AYMENT OF HATER RATES Consumers who have not yet i rates La icspect of the quarter ending 30th of June. 1951, iirthereby notified that unless tliese rates are paid on or before the 31st of May, 1951, the Department, as authorised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895—1, may stop the water from flowing into tinpremises in respect of which ruch rates are payable, cither by rutting .iff the pipe to such premises, or by such means .is they may think fit, and t"ke proceedings to recover any imount due. 26,5.51—In. MI-XHAM. \l. v*i VPW TYprwpn-ras, on hue • n no-, hire .. new Tvpewil'^i • <-*kly It may only %  n.pit ttacmv* l-i •, Co as 5 SI -In Dy public compeittloii -t Jaaaaa street on Friday JBlit Ma. ISM al X p.m. I rood It perch*, of laid -I Uppri Catllon. 81 Jan.*.. ihe piuperk of the Katat* of Ihc late WIU OtHiiM 1 or pnitlcular* ami condilliina of -jle. api MUTCHmaON • IUMIIIII H AMIII m;i.i' ii \<; ; M.V ~ irreMed in leaching good l>ti*lnr*> propmal to thv write per nun. Apply In pel mi, and by k-lter. Maa/1 • I. M next dour hi Coimopolilan <; 33 S 31 an 8TXNOTVPIST iBeginner or qu.i anted ImmaMlatal*. Apply In I ind by Idler to J A M-rton I .Id. Ill S B1 hti.-l JUNIOR ClJr.RK—F..r fflce. I-ler Head Lane. MISCELLANEOUS REGISTRATION OF VOTERS Th^ Registration of voters by the Assistant Registering Officers undor the Special Registration of Votan (Oaneral Assembly) Act, 1951. v.ill cease ;.fter the 31st of May. QUadlAed persons should, therefore, ensure that thcli Form A has been returned to the Assistant Registering Officer for the District by th.it date, or their names will not be included in the list of regis> i %  tiers 26 5.51.—2r POST OFFICE NOTICE AIR LETTER FORMS The following r; tes of postage on air Mter foiim become effective on F.iduy 1st June. 1951. Schedules should be amended accordingly. DEPARTMENT OE EDUCATION ( ;mihi-id-iSchool nnil Higher School Certificate E\amin> ulions. I9:l Forms of F.ntry for the above Rxandnatloi obtained from tha Departmenl Of Education, Garrison Formi mill IHcompleted and i.-liiiiicd to this Department not later than Saturday, 2nd June. 1951; no enfrp form will bf rerrired fl/ler this date. Entries in respect of the School Certificate. 1951. can only be accepted from candidates filling within one or more of the following categories:— (I) Students of approved Schools: (it) CastUdatea who have passed the 1950 Junior School Certificate ExamIpatlon; (ill) Candidates passed th held 1951: . Iv %  Candidates who, while nlllng Ihe 1950 School Certificate Examination, have written for an.1 obtained an "authorisation card" from the University of Cambridge The fee for the School Ccrtlflrate will be $13.08 and for the Higher School Certificate $21.48. baptismal Certificates must company the Entry Forms repartment of Education. 5th May. 1951. 12 5.51—2n Country af Rate per de*.l Inatian form Alaska (U.S.A.) 10 cents Aruba 10 „ Curacao 10 ., Dutch Guiana 10 „ Hawaii 16 „ United States of 10 .. St. Thomas 10 .. General Post OflUc. EMIGRATION >.. bava Qualifying Jar.uai*}, .ic to u change in the date c.t I of the American employers who ore to r.rrlve to select Ihe labourers for "mployment in the United States of America and the representatives of the Air Transport Company who will be re%  penalnla for arranging the dates of departure and performing other duties, in connection with the recruitment, it has been necessary to change the dates of the medical examinations. All workers who have 'Call Cards' stating the dates when next they arn to report at Queen's Park are now asked to report at 8.30 a.m. according to the following time table: Those called for Friday, the 25th May. 1951. Now report on Wednesday 2th May. 1951 %  %  tailed foe Monday the UMh May, 1951, Now report on Tbanutar. the ;KI May. 1951. Those called for Tuesday, the 29th May, 1951; Now report on Friday, the lsl June. 1951. Please note that those who have vaccination certificates are quested to bring them along when they are coming to be examined 24 5.51—2n. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH i.ouiil. < lllrrlliaii) Set Record LONDON. May 25. Eric Rowan and Jack Chcetham set a fourth-wicket record for the South African team in England Thursday when they put on 230 runs in 240 minutes against Oxford University ut Oxford A heavy Utundeislorm in the morning delayed the start of the second day's play until 2^* hours before the close. At the close, Iht South Africans declared after carrying their overnight score of 126 for three to 300 for five. Rowan and Cheetham beat the previous record of 214 which was set by H W TaylOi and H G. Deanc In the 1929 Test at the. Oval. Rowan batted four hours 35 minutes for 147 which included 15 fours. Cheetham scoied 8t" including 11 fours — CP> Oxford Draw Game With S< Africans OXFORD. May 25. After Oxford University saved he follow-on bv nine runs, the match against the South Africans pataVad Out in a draw here. Oxford University who baff n th-ir first innings this nomini kfl reply to the South Africans' 300 for five wlckots declared, were nil out for 159 The South Afn cans declaied their second innings at 62 for no wicket, and at the close. Oxford DUlvai were 50 for no wicket in their second knock. Michael Melle, the South African's pace bowler, finished with five Oxford first Innings wickets for 37 runs. —RfUUT. -At Pal.v B* II ..f Open ItlMUTII niuotc al tit. nth AVflmw *nu H.I. at Michael. Mandlng on I1MJ of land. The house l built "I •tone contain* drawing. dining. LreahfMt io in. and fcltche., down.Ulr.. II ledrcom. lolltl and bath iipMaln. U-ual medem c^nvcnlenre*. Garagi and lervanl. room. In yard. I-.pr. tii.n every day lescept Suml i'> between 4 and B p.m. or by appointment above will be vl up for ml* Competition a I our olhce Mint nndagtawi "ii Friday. n 1*91. at 3 p IT. CAIlltlNGTUN A SFJU-Y. aptKltori IS B SI-Cricket Ass'n Dissatisfied With W.I.C.B. Sii Allan Colly more was reelectad Praaldanl of the Barbados Cricket Associittion at the Annual, General Meeting held In that Georee Challcnoi Memorial Stand at Kensington yesterday after* noon. Other officers appointed were a follow*: Mr. F. A. C. Clairnionte (First Vice President); Mr. J. M. Kidney (.Second Vire President): Mr. W. F. llovos (Honorary Secretary); Mr. W. K Atkinson (lionTrviisurcr). The members of the Heard iff "Wvl ., i i ApplKanlt for paafl . •, tei h.wl All original raferencea wil. MS SINOTICE It* latal* of a LADY* ALuaariNK MAHDING %  1... a-.-i iHllUt I.IVEN that all • Qlady Albtrtiiip Haidn.r laf..( the p^.i.h „f Sait.t Ml.liar 1. t. l„. ft Januaiy IPSI. are hereby tMul'H lo .UI* Of thetf the undc .lajncu AU-eilha lUi'iing Ihe quahflnl Adnn, I Ih* F( 0Myi Alueitine Harding deeeaied IS I SI In SHIPPING NOTICES LOST %  %  %  -! %  nu.. Kc. wUI • ixpi as i sij. \\\Ol > IMI VIS IONTRL\l, \1 'STR%LIA, NW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED MANZ LDOBJ llohai'. I/". Ma. AUeUlde MUt La,. Mrlhoume Slh June. BrMt-ana lSUl i.U al Tiliil.l during the lallei half of July, and A ahllitug Appll %  14 B Sl-?n No Big Upsets ()ll I l|>fiiiiiL-. Dsj OfD.T.C. Meat On ... an Till IMH -IKV M.KTi t l %  in-mi. RANK A< T Irll T. UM r„ai..„ |,.|gi Bt ,,„UKy llei iiain.l \MII i.K\M .n. li,i., n nanlalleu Ii. si |.,.ah TAK1 NtVTlrF. thai I Att,-, the above Plantation am abnui t • "' I IS.SSO undcT the %  the above A. t again*! Ihe MI I I re.prrt ,.( Ih. Am ruflurml MM h.. been borro' lite Agi..tilii.,.l Aid. Act. ISW. or hMAn Paieil Ihli 3*it da) ..I \l ., t..| Trii.Uea, B>t. r y I t ,,\ pei A I' COX Attorn. MS SI an, .1. : rtU\l MtVK III l*li •Ola.t RiniAMlrianlallaw TAKE rfOTatai ttHrf I AM. lie above Planliimi an > .ibnut lo obtain under Iht t A. I | Agrlttillui i borrowed lie Agrtciiltiirnl Al.l. Act. ISOS. o itiovr Act In n part >.fd thl. asm at)l of May. Hoi r-i-e* aaaaw of r T rnx A P SSSI llll >• \. i .,... %  till 1.IIIIMIM Mill VI AH %  t nti.(li-d •.ah Iht It.(lot wrll l-v |>,r St i-liiI up rti.. Butsaai .. %  %  . th,. i.„ ,.,.",of n..,i„ p,. Thi. been dim.I'd. for Ihe pad It year* git* IM %  1,1*1 an 11 -n: • Bev I lllil I IABKT. t(.-. .1 11 tilt ANT. I. Th %  MRS ia iiRnwMlOW ass si in %  Tha Demerara Turf %  crowd which witnessed no big Brown jack rafuaad U hia iwo rAttlnga although ha bei led at ihc aataa In .: %  | | I %  R DAVfl BAI DM Trial Hlil~ Si, Furlan.< I v,: it a %  i. which 1 IMI. I v in it.. nr..Tlme: I mm. 31 acc. SUMMtW ST'h'.I v. 7 Miu nUrfcr* OrMall i. ib. A Jua'Vh Mb Hi r i . nHlX>Sti& CLASH F. *antpia >pa>* for chilled and led on ihrwug'i Bill* of i n It.i tianthiprtienl at Trinidad In -ii Uuiana. Leeward and Wind .land. ..i furthrr pa" nijr. apply %  UN'--unin I n-, and DA COSTA A CO. LTD, Hr uUrt.ti.it. BWI Tha M/ -CAiiniBn:%  %  accept Cacgand Pu-na.. !>• Danualca. Antigua. Monl—n.,t NevU and M Kill* Sailing M (-AKIHE -ill ... caal. Orenada and Aruba Sailing ThM V -MOST.KAwul accept Cargo and Pa*iigrri for Ai.tigui M. %  .'•en,!. Nevi. and S R Friday atth in.t n w i acitooetma ASAfK-IATlON Consignee. Tel* UWNEM Inr i *.-7 tefe McOCU Si^nuhip fa. NEW TOR* SERVICE VV ..nle.l rfth April Ainvei Barbado. Blh Ma] A lleamer -.,li li tSth NEW flRLEANS SERVICE %  S "ALCOA I'ATIIIi'T" Sailed lllh Annl Ann \\> • %  Mav liiCOA aOAMn" s.H. mth May ea Patbado* tth May iath ., Ut June CANADIAN SERVICE N-ata at Sblp %  i ..,.. KhBMUl IU Iti. in-1 c lit it,, I | %  UAKDCN HTAKBK UEVBrl FVRLONOa %  i. I Saga flov. Hiiiiiih 111 lb. Big. Bla. s lorn ii,. \ STAKES SIX rUI II.AS* A D Unk. A ,f.-wph iaa uKini 4 Tucltrii Kilt., t %  I'RRSIIrENT'it STAKFS SI ruiuxiftoa ra ASS O rtc, llarrtwtdg* lu ... 1 ' ' J' MDai H a A Jo. IT .(, cisotl the JHli.mof tha W.IC.B. H v. II iii-iiiltii mi motion of Mr. J. W. B. Chencry. that the Board put on record its crave dlautlafacHon at the failunof the W I C.B. to furnish the ronstiluent members with adaquate raporta and acaounts from lime to tune ami that OOplcs of Ihis resolution lforrtarded to the Bacretary of the West Indies Cricket Board of ConManagemrnt were. Mr. J. W B. Chenery, Mr. s O'C. Glttens. M?i J. D. Goddard. Mr. E. L. G. Hoad Snr. Mr. A deL Inniss. Mr. E. D. Inniss. Mr. T. N I'eirce and Mr. E. A. V. Williams Mr F A C Clairmonte and Mr. E. L t; Hoad wen appointed members on the West Indii s Board of Control The Annual Report and Financial Statement were adopted. Sir Allan Collymore Mud U, I if one were lo peruse the Report and Finantinl Statement, one would realise the amount of work which had been done by the memhers of the Committee and others who had rendered invaluablhelp, all for the love of Ihe gai .Ihparticularly made meniion nflMV BI the Honorary Treasurer and also I {**"****; the Honorary Secretary who hnd| done yeomen service in tha pa"! Another resolution was moved by Mr. Theodore Alleyne that. In the event of an unfavourabh roptj being raealvod front tha wicii. that an extra-ordinary Oaneral MewtinK of OnBarbados Cricket Association IKnummoned to discuss the matter This wai 10. MIMIif.its nTAKEfl BIX FtTBl-OHOa CLAM i Qrmtntt'i fMti II.. •J Ji.n< Reward A Jn-eoh IIS My 1 Fair Echo. Sunirh US RH in t PjagM N.„t,-. im sM Time I nun I.TRWAnDn STAKES. SIX FVHI.ONO* OLAaa II I" Ins awp, Sunlcti 1SS Inn THE IAIVAI. HKOTIILRS Ot MM STARS FVOudl) I'ifsiiii thelc \M CARNIVAL AT Qt EENS PABK On THURSDAY 7th and SATURDAY tfth June %  "AJ.< > PI I >, :. • i "ALCOA PI-ANTEM' May lllh \i 4 Mfe Mav jetn Jim* lllh May Milt Jtlitr tSth June BM VOKTHHOI Ml -AU'' I'I BM —II. nvw jvitt for 81 John a < S' |. ,,, %  -.. KOllKKl TIIO.M LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE APPLY:— DA COSTA A CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE WE CAN TAKE CAR! OF vmit IMMEDIATE REQUIREMENTS FOR t ; \ B llll I -. VI I IM IIS IN — BRASS, COPPER or UALVANISE (IMIIAI IIMMHl. LTD. I'M i HEAD LANE. WM. IOCARTY LTD. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay Mai i it.-. ,HI E Egyptians Opeii Fire On Plane ALEXANDRIA. May 25. i ,fi guns re to-day on an unidentilW-l plane approiK hlng th* coast, according to the officer in charge of the anti-aircraft battery. Thle was Ihc second i aircraft guns had l>cen in action within 24 hours. —ReuW MAIL NOTICES Mail, for Aruba and Cutar t %  -• -' % %  %  .... (ilium by Ihe RJ4JI 1-"' fel.on will be cked al Ihe Oaneial tm %  -,-< Parcl Mail. Kegotered Mail and Ordu .1 10 a m i.n Ihe ISih M.-. Sir Allan then presented cricket, KIIJS, trophies to the following; Mr. A. ON. Skinner (Capt of Wanderers First Division). Mr. W f Hoyos (Capt of Y.M.P.C. Intermediate Division); Mr ('• F Amory (Capt. of the Empire See ond Division). After theappointment of the two representative* on the West tndlei Cricket Board of Control Mr. H. C. Grlftlth enquired wheth oi ihtise two members could tell (hem what took place at those meetings as the public here would .!.. %  to know what was going on This caused a lot of discussion during which Mr. Kidney severely ,-rlticised the action and attitude ,,f the Praaklenl Of that Hoard. Sir Allan said that he was amazed at the last meeting of the West Indies Cricket Board In thai the onl* roijorl of tlna arai i Pr m Ro l aaae which to his mind although he would say it with M.me reluctance -did nut do luattee elthai lo tha meeting or UM miinberi of the West Indian Cricket team who made hi % %  He said that not a slnale report as far as he was aware came to [ idos Crirket Ik.ard ohV .•iallv from the Wi l Indii Cu. ket Board of Control and that, he said, was very discourteous to the Board. After other irtefnl>*ri had crltlSch. I'hlltp II Mat dHHi •• Ii landalpha i M V Caraca., Sit >le thai they can now i-ommiinirale wi'i he fofkrwtna -hit., thn.ogh llielt Barl ";;'.."K','r„„.,. „.,„ ,. ^' %  •A S -. Alcoa Pmnecr, H H Runvallr,. M H rayina. BS Hudaon Firth. |J peelnr. II Lady Nel-.m. H •* lli.i-i l SED & MINT STAMPS At the Caribbean Stamp Society, No. 10. Swan Street. 26.5.51.—3n. OHIIVI \l BOI'VENIRS. CURIOS. JEWELS New Shipment opened THAJSTS * ARRIVED! SOLD! New Bhlpn*nt of Gat CH'SI< BY Mi. MAKJORIE GRIFFITH at QUEENS COLLEGE Beginning on Wrdnraday. June Sth at 9.00 p m. Feea for Course I 91.00 Ex-Ma. Aseer.. %  iSingle Lecture. : IZe. Syllabuses on application to the Resident Tutor (Tel. 8526). JIST III 1 I l\ I l> ka* A FRESH SHIPMENT OF KESTOS BRASSIERES issonii n STYLES .I.V SIZES TEA ROSE and WHITE. OBTAINABLE AT WM. FOGARTY LID. a • ••-,V///,VV,VV/,V/,V-VVV^.'.VV.V#'.',-.V.-,V.V,V,',V>rJ Till; CAII.MVAI BAND Sway to the Rhythm of I Leading St ML, I I, IK BrastL lull! •• S If RATES OF EXCHANGE The I95I Coatuma Champtoni l iSouth will bring glami rht frorn U %  Boukfi irlH %  %  of I Rti ni'iM fi mi H. lonutntk v;, .t ,. roe tha nTDfj I idians ami the R.-ii., lur-.. and out of th,' Belfn O n i CONFIDENTIAL At 7.30 p.m. on 7th. June. Queen's Park will be transformed into a family land of Song and l 'iliuii Don't Miss it. I AilulU ADMISSION; [/• Children Gil GIGANTIC PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for •ailing to Europe fortnightly. The uiual ports of call art. Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70: usual reduction for children. 0\€'BC AfUUBV AVAILABLE. "NOXZEMA" I hi. Medicated Skin Cresm Soothes and Hcib Your Fiivourite Skin < rc.-n prevent* SUNBURN Skin IrrkatJoaa. NOX/IMA allows you lo aa|oy your BoU0B]. or Weekend* without I'ear or Worry about Sunhurn. Remember Rff, SOX/i M V TtW Mfdktud Cream in ihe "htilr Ith.r Im* in Ihrcc Si/cs l '. V>. ,.:.J 1/6 per l-r OhiamuHr al • BOOKER'S (Barbados; DRUG STORES Ltd—Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. HaHna MEN'S lli-ll.r. Sln.rl llllll l.oii-; Slr(.\cs SPORT SHIRTS S t'otil M.-.h Shirls in Ij solid puntfl Ciilinirs i and mUl .I3.39 I J,' Wa.h.lilr. Allraclivr. ft and t'olmir bat, both Stiorl & Lony Slcfvps S3.II2 up ItAVO.N St'tlN in lluv Fiurcs. on IVhiuand Coloured back uround W.IMI up ( lll.lll llll I. THOnCAL I'KINT COTTON lllliiuiCLOTHS 2.75 and IS.S0 MM MISS Sl'ITlNG S3.25. M.23 BUTE SlllltTS—Slripiand Solid Colours THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30. Swan Slrctl — S. AI.TMAN. Propriclor PIIONK 2702 --.-.'.---.•.-.-.-. %  '.-.•.--••--•-%  •.•-•-J ','.--. 1 1 IMIIIIIH r • %  -.' %  -.-.-.-.-.•. %  : % 




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PAGE LIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATL SATIKDAV MAY 26. 1S51 JAMAICA LOSE FIRST TEST Barbados Won 3—0 >u i is mi TEAMS Notre Dame Beat Rovers Two — Nil A CHOW I) psttmated ai well over 5,000 witnessed Barbados beat Jamaica three—nil in their first football Test match at Kensington Oval on Thursday afternoon. His ncy the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and I.ad\ Before Uit -game started His Excellency wa* Introduced to the members, of both trainby thea •.. e captains. Barbados got their Ami *oal In the first half The taL scorn* were "Brickie" Lucas ol Carlton, and Drayton. ilie Empire player. Lucas kicked in tha first goal and D other two HI the second half i suffered a handicap whn iheir right winder Ally in ( were in attendance. Riekanis Scores Hrilliant Gmtvry UhMfl mm; n ALCOTT Haj 14. .. brilliant century cm Saturday for D.i than. Sa** did not lake Ihe field I Itickards. batU looked in %  n i arlckft Too Blackpool %  and ui ...Rd Sonr.v in were agamal each Bal %  %  Cromptti" A) for 1SJ. %  %  nt 3 %  I A i. %  Twice '' % % % %  . frA.ll. ... I* 11-1.. Ramadhi %  i W< 11 pact i [. i %  :.i .*.is not irhout tha U hall who i I iUiine fur W J Lomnx. a county grmindinvin, : for him. but did not kiccca* %  f the Colne vs. beautiful I Alley in on UM am nd balled on on ea wicket givinathe Bat up now Invern little chance They declare.t M ley's score 76. the second half as he was feeln %  %  BrijM of Carlton and I Empire played their |Nirts well at full bucks for DM O GhJtl reasons why the touiifta did not score in the flret half when they arwj all they were worth. Cooper again was wit tbetpatton, clever laattfi and coolneBs in the face of the attacking forwarda Barbados from scoring moiv be buckled up la '•corchen.' from Luoai rdrfif n. Qerr-ji and M arWWad their qualities as first class players, who DOt possess ball control but a sound knowledge of defensive and i'Uy. NOTRE DAME scored a two-nil defeat over PickwickRovers in their First Division football match at Kenainatori yesterday afternoon. This was the last Fust Division camp for the season. The Kame w.as alow. Notre Dame were awarded two penalties but on both occasions they failed to score The first penalty was taken in the first half "bv C. Daniel He punched the ball inches outside the right goal post penally. arhicb. THE GOVERNOR, who attended the First Tast beiae tun being introduced to uvuiliprof the Jain dent jf tli" B A F A | .i.ui. ui I.im.uca I In %  right 11 n Thursday evening, Major Foster. PreslSnorts \\ indow Tad lakr. plat*, at K.< UUl allrinoon llalbadu' I .i %  aiiultv rhinte in llir (ram thai %  oa UM fl'-i Tc-t on Tnunday William* of Colk-H* itpUcr> Chaa* •if Spartan on tbr. Twli wlim Thr Barbado* learn l> % %  follow-: laaahi Chsw and Uriahl •full lucMx. Olllvna. C-dogBn. F llutchinmon i halfbar km Lucai, WllkV*. T)ia>bm. B SI ( Hutch la %  %  ttUUanu .forward.! — Kumr started with Jama 71 Okapi Scores First Victory For Season / (Bv Our Yichling ('uiTt">pomlt-nt) THS K.B.Y.C. hold their Tentn Regatta ir. Carlisle Bay on Thursday al'lt-i OOXID, ftfrj j l>. Chill llfl Dkajll % %  I pptir a d by "Watcbie" Burke, defeated the other "IV Claaa boats to score her fust victory for the, When the iii.ii boat look afl Ptaq Ivteg hai MB the (. lub mark al I o'clock ten inimilej.. the wind waa medium, Shortly Clear Win after the lasi ho (..nwl won u • den ahowor came, Th, eam fairly Aoppj and the raw lecondj between th wind liKht at un only third, fourth and fifth boats Kcguttu Today icvenlh Kegatta of th \\i\\ be soiled to-day placed shot ovi under tha auapicea'ol the Royal Barbados, Yacht Club. mt: — vatiii Stan a i rlaa The cm,, in the second half. „ taken b v Strauavban. the Nolru taaM full back. Hla shot was v.iv slight end went direct to Maurice roster, the Pickwick Rovers custodian, who eaihen-d taaJl) Fur Notre Dome Gill, tnelr centra forward, scored the first goal in Ihe first half. Gill however went on to miss many other npiortunitiea because of hi* alow. The other goal wai fcored by Green shortly after the second half began One of the Pickwick Rovers forwards accidentally passed the ball to Green. He ran thrcugh and boot Foster with a hard grounder in the left corner of the nets Robinson, the left half back for Pickwick-Rover fe played a good game. He Wta constantly seei clearinR his goal urea and it wa due U his stubborn defending methods that many of the Notre Dame forward movements wcr' warded off. Hunte and Lewis alsr. .;.ive good performances in the I'n kwick back line. Maurice Foster saved many good tries and on casion he pushed a well the cross bn (Ik SI. Davids (hurrh 111 IIII,11 IIIIZII.I, -i MT|>1 „„,, ., : TO-DAY .1 3 p.m. MHS ric.KP By the kirtd panutHioit <1 COL. MUHSUN rWIICa Band will In Vl.'ltl I 1-. | AduUa Tfc, VH.WH mAMCB EVE OF KINGS BIKTIIIIAV June %  IIIIH. ADMISSION %  „: J/ S TICKETS oblainahU. al ihe Ac,ualic Club, and (uilh malks) ;. from Johnsons Stationery. AT THE AQlUn ii.VB (Members Only) ; Mr C. B. Browne'* Orrhf-stra I took" ^'•k,ckon "and '' tier |hi wickets. Incidentally Alley's 153 _.. is a nev and v\i" .ii arlu WUkM at centre forliuve Chase on the let'. ".. a good pu*^, through an H ssrai $\£r. fits? ~* the ball in time to centre The Jamai'a forwarda shortl after rushed down to the Burba don goal ami IITllar tatted Code. ',. aOU. a high shot which was going Allen, and Leld but Cozier pushed the ball throughout the meg U • the ii i'play raaoup #ara 143 ror 1 wtckaU Wn-kcs : B W to Alley for 32 Burnley batamen rioitged the len bowling, ihey declarad. had rattlad up 1 for 7 wickels. AK %  i i %  penuiu bid Bruce I'alrauiie.m who aeOfed 81 glorlou i tins Holt look 3 wicketfor 44 run* Burnley were poised ' 'J 1 Jamaican cuMod r;otnin haumeu took thr flrld per. Oil gathering the bal en >i., i alreadv sample;! mat-heat Wilkca rushed him but Banter bowling thif i-eason. Cooper waa far from BuStered and about the burly Aussie tlnlshed bit of dodging charging between Third The day with an aiuilysia of 0 Cooper and Wilke* went on for .L started •ir chief ovpr lht *' rnRS lMT u,r •' Bornef (tick Nothing resulted from th. kKk. A hard low kick from Lucas on the right end of the r.u" that Itagae. %  Mppared by Gerald fresh io blow. Nicholls, which edged The boata -ailed Dorth BDOUL (iaanel ajid Mlaabekuvc TnaTotaado C gaiil. which waa teeond, Miaahehave. uurd, oaa. the first of this type 01 yacht to net fourth gnd Vamece tifth be launched bj Cmel\ hUl I for tl scored her ttrsi victory tof the tie hi.ui. M aeason m the "C". Centreboard On the other hand, alU < i and Tornado Claai She wa. well clone ABJjhtd ninth, hei II BaDdJed by her skipper George one hour, ^fl minutes ami Qvi oiids hettei than (ometv War Cloud gave, Fantasy a but was now Ogdj behind her. Okjpi i 45 SCCOndg hehirnl War The others In order wtoketa for 26 runs. But on SatUme before Reiarec Ho> urday the Haslmgdcn batirnen awarded -i fi'v KUk to Jami (iim confldenth foe lurt uueaa again tael*d < o i. hour Then he NOt foul saved and cleared l.i area Haalingden batsmen back to the Wilkos again tried to ion b) within 2U minuU-s heading into Ihe gi.j.1 bill Pepper was ran 'mu' wa, in ihe ron-oct |K> ami Ihe clock won Immediately c .tch the ball Shi.rlly I* after he had claimed hi fifth Interval. "Brickie" f.ucas put u vleltrn ihe Umpires called it a the first goal for Barbados by day with Ihe score at 119 for 7 u iting j„ ( r ,„„ th c wing mil wMteta IK i. : in I '-> scoring m the lett ...ine, ..f UK " 'h. En'. led out for M neU Cooper ran out to charge nai Nelson Waholt had Uiu:iis bl t mp ,.,,,,., |;i0 <(|) Mlh .. wry brief and uncomfortable, kiviivt i he ^n i K en n an appeal, for ^^ ^ ^ ^ Iaaay tJj4DJiW raatasy unchanged with Barbaa> m ^fc-. .very well, but her Nine boal.s l.iie.l in me "B" Intermciiate olaai honours !S*a. ,Pr "" ""' Hn n went to Invader, skipped with Fantasy two minutes hehm.i. owfMg Donald Stout*. Kiinn: .fust before going around the Bu Uactbeagle in the first Igp l Jn u went Hhvi.,1 of Ranger -,.,„. hoats started m this o complete this round. Cleat, At the end ol the flrst lap. :amc around second, invader was leading with Eagle. a minute behind Fantas. |fl scoode behind In i War Cloud. Which poaition. ReVu was thUN i tkapl. Daunth-H* lourth. The.. Klually nnished th they hd started It I "%  \ Invader ihat had I I atf Karle. Flirt. Keen oMttOQh lUuntl. Based : ( Movra Blair which Elk ,,. ,-,„„ n u>h had taken off about 10 . IMt ,.„.,!. u. un ilrs. ""' mbaule hi d .„„e fourth. Eagle dropped back to seventh pi. I was only i L It W Ofl his first boll fron she/, which waa d>aUowed, bqt off his second deliver) U anathar apiteal and this was owed The N.-l • %  > '.owlin;. Ranges in their I ..„ form s d tl If IU-ldOrayton wa s seen %  in? excellent Pol i '.ook 8 "> placeof Lucas. ,, „ B lovers. The J"ioa t ..,..,, !.assSaaso did mt retun lag the wore and j/tf** v 11 W "\ "'" ''l" %  "" fo v | -iHilea after the wlefcetS le BS run tr*Px was called id Jamaica nil. In the Raacai. %iischirr wai ttlll aha* %  f (iipay bi tl, had [ n ,he DClass seven boats sU f rtarted Al the end of the flrst Change* i \* n Thoradike, which ,! Un aaw tar, *"l "* %  WOS it 111 !•> the asi aad' '"" t S! r ,,- t Uurcanrar %  aaaag 73% Bed 1 1 t altacbM 2tD %  Bd <" i 1 s u EMU, 2* ValioK Edrll 1.4S Had i T S %  %  .1 V' 1 1 C M ll.r..... %  .11 1. >.* Had K 1 ' bvaaar IN Yellow I n Maawhi l> I 14T Bed n Ham IV Yellow i* {.: .i %  :•{ I> Red C u Clyak ISO Y,|| Ai cher. Roberts. F. Daniel. Be-d. GiU, C Daniel and K C.reenidge Referee: Mr. O. Graham. Linesmen. Messrs. Harper and TnOtnaa TDAD FOOTBALLERS TO PLAY IN BELFAST BELFAST. May 25. A Trinidad football tgani will I e Yeiiow S een in action in Northern Ireland hi May IS52, Belfast-born Lieutenant Commander Charles Hayward, President of the Trinidad Amateiu Football Association Bald haw But before that" he added, "we may have a Caribbean Amateur Football Federation. I hop,lh.,; this may come about at the conference to be held in September." Lieutenant Commander Hayward told sports writers that he expects Trinidad's woman sprinter Eileen King to break all tgcoroi al the Women's Athletic Championships in London next month "She can leave men behind" h said. —Reuter dntra been %  loUawtaj %  %  %  I 'Oi IO.-..H., StlitnUv 7"A June !•*" %  A.I VBchUl m-.| fQirraiU I'I UM IIHl 'i ..-lifv iii lh* aertei. extept .-inolM By lht ronimllf*. Clip Rriatla Thiindav ?lh M M Teddy Hoad. dropped out ol the LCGALL WINS TITIS EASILY to make anottu' (com Lucas. Barbados UBB up and '''""* l ' %  ; u ""• round irw ciKht V.IIIJ Okapl. which had o\.iu. War Claud and Rangrr. She now Ighl wlngei had a lead of ah < lo the held War Ueud Rascal was now third. atnut thi. a Ii'tle owi 10 leaumplion War Cloud th Flirt upon again wMoh ptaagd U Banni . i to Club mark with Mam nuir began io pusf, ,. iaoanda % %  III Buccaneer folkiwe.) by Imp. Olive Rlosaoiti Mllbjd. During the (Inal round Rainbow went Into ihe lead.. Van Thonuivkr dropped out or the race, Bainaow went on to Inlah llrst. bertlng Imp. BBCOnd bv aidf nargt" Buceaiteei I third I urth. third Y.M.P.C. WINS V.M.P.C. defeated Y.M.C.A. 33—5 in their First Division Bl kOtl all f.mir .n v \i p.c. last night. Manny Kdghill scored 13 ana : Aonni in An Apology My stienuon hai been drawn to iriUm i.l.ni.riu nude l>y n in my apeeth al Ihe llu'llngB. Saint Jainai. on 2J J.nuary 1HI. and lo ceiloln Imputation* lO'ital'iad Ihrn-m aflVciing tne cnaracwr ..nd i-.i.-e --< publUhed in ihe luua of the i: Maa ipar un Sth J^nuaiv 1UI Maasra. Wakotl and Jordan havj i ken %  trofia otDjectlon to m/ rema>4i inn imp 1 ilulioni. and I now deair* "w Male th ii their U in f to Mr. Watcott and Mr. Jotdin Int "i> irmiiki I Iruit Ihat thay will M B M l Ihi. i-.pii-'iwn ol my vary sreat rcarel lor onv pain or anno %  ante thit my ipee.h may hioe riuard Ihem aVrt -' „..' %  "'" "I'-n hra.u.n. W ho had ftnaj Ralph U'KitH. Ba.halos-o-ani now gone to centre f.uw.uil IR-IUL. ihe other boats except Uka>l. %  \,e. %  "! %  i>lu-.l at ihe_ Map"; unmarked, rushed down and Her lime ha second goal i chance to Thi %  i Eleventh Regatta v to-day id 2.30 an . . | Saturday. June '!. and the rronta Pi 1 be sailed for on Tl 1 ;.. ii. .1 ina l :it i 00 i i tMoond Drrlaloo aame playi ed aarUej tha aaj V M.P.C. dc%  i %  Boys' Scout' • p;i i iM..i %  > %  i NU • %  XNAU WFA WTDA TArW XNAO XNRDV XHAO WTI1A PAEUtB I Ir %  'Ihe Maplt titli whei he lent hl((rcd ht s0cond Rlta[ -ivlng hour, SO minutes and u tll >lU. It was u ridlctiCocper no chaiw* to save. four nunut. ,-v victory for the _S-... After the second goal, the ter than Ok..,.. H He won 0—0. B—. • Jamaica defence began to -how Cloud and fourth (tlnu. signa of cracking up and about also saUad vet ten minutes after the sei Drayton again scored from jus; lu ""' ' %  Centrahoard %  inside the area to ]>ut Barbados Toiindo el I three goals up. to met gave a mlnuti to • I Jamaiai now concentrntei! on Peggy NJII and Fdly but scon defending, but still there wen after ihe race began she gvf caps in the defence, but c, n ,., hvk then.. She „. %  leadUlg „\ : %  Wg| alw.iyi in ihe i .nect pouend of th. .1 Mitaaeha"' lion to hold that hall second, waa one nUouti and it The teams were:— gdCODd Came Ulaa Jtu'iaua: Cooper. DaCostu. have gave a mlnuti Exeell. Narcisse. Parchment, iwo num:U-> to Vein Nan I Mclann %  Sasso. Miller. Miret. FoUy. Third was Mum.i. ., r> \ i, r a „ „ %  WOmtt bchU 1 Miahrh^e I. Pdrha.h.5 toiler. Bright. ,„l was n^ Ror 1 Huichin-son Cadogan vamouw. Urn md Baaaaa. . yton, Wlfkes ,i 0M ,, Traffic lo a No. 11 DRIVL: WITHIN THE LIMITS OK YOUR LIGHTS AT NIGHT! %  pact fnidc ... .ul.Mr b CANADA l>KV lor Sl.r Molorlni. OIIUU, l.ucas, Dn I: Hulchifisuii. jn.l Chase They'll Do It Every Time JOJO THINK MR. ftOOTNOTE navi HISSED A S.N5LE PRINTED IVDRD, THE W4/ HE DlSESTS THc BALY RIPERT"ic re. *.. . aj IMIIOW T ,..-:. %  1 .1 Uail %  •^.111-1 %  it.,..-, 1 OU I 01 u l>N %  1 UJ I ts IS 1 nirt 1 US 1011 It R Okapi 1 03 1 U 10 B llaaral 1 1 St.. 1 MiM'hh-f 1 OB 1 1 Oipav 1 10 1 40 *4 s P* 1 11 0-MJr %  %  1 11 1 41 hi KM Cornel 1 IS 1 M IS 1 MlM Behave 1 17 41 K Mill 1 14 1 13 or I Scamp 1 H> 1 SS 40 11. MAgwIn 1 17 111 c:. i.-M-t 1 IS 1 M K T. Roaoe 1 It 1 U V n.i Vans %  1 %  I.„:a 1 1 ;33 M 1 11 %  %  %  lavadar 1 13 1 M 11 T MohaW k 1 IS t> DMH %  1 IS 1 MSB 1 IS 1 IT 1 IB Ci 1 IS 1 JU l HI Civile 1 sn 1 X M Coronet t a u i.ud 1 11 1 n 1 IBM 1 OS II \V haw 18 • 14 v Onvs nknaaai 1 l;...1 an 1 .1 ai %  1 11 l V J 1 11 1 ta.os A A. A AX >. ^A.-.A s %  SIIOPPINO BASKKTS—Ka J2.5". S3.IHI. $3.75 CANK I.II.V ROOT—Ea. M r & UM NBEDLEWOBK BASKETS—Ka SISAI. BASKETS—Ea SI .ill & S2.IHI S2.IHI A varirlv ol li.volv Drr.irali.1 BASKETS al V .H lull. |ll M I — S5.IIII. SI.UII. S.1.6II Elf. Cave Shepherd& Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12, & 13, BROAD STREET Rheumatism. Ankles Puffy) Backache. Kidneys Strained! If % %  .->M ot .urrvr Mm tv Mi rvoas. too, Bsrkachc. LIB I'al.i-. Sa.ll.n Ankha. llh..umaliMii llurnln I'mxpi, Rsc*l Aldll. or Loaa ol Enara v and l. I "id t^ for* your Umc. Kidixj TrouMa U Ibc true csuie. Wren* foodn ard drlak", *orrr. *->lda or narwtrfk may ,..*!,. an aicaaa of soldi aad pitr a havf nrnit on rour kninrva •o Inal lh-* fun. lion |<>rly and n*.l li.lp to prop.Hi purlly your tlovd and maintain lMalUl and CHTG). „ Help Kidneys Doctor's Wy Manr detori hsv* dlscovcrml bv sclcnllfte rllnlol t-.li. and In -,(u..l ,.,..,!., that a qui.-k an-l %  or F av „ help Ihe kidM)1 cUan oul *! %  %  p..|nn:, a .nd arid* I. %  HO a •clrntlficalb/ prapatvd |>raacrlpllon Cytl--. Il.m,ii.] and hundr*t. .. 1> tur*' raeorda pro'" thi. No Bcnchr— No Pay Th.. %  | tlr.1 d.*, c( Ctatai %  .%  rial.l O. -.,rk halpil I %  %  %  k %  ;. %  i.mov. . roaa a.Id. Onuklv. Ilil* m v.-u rr.l <-Hln urHi" IUI you coinpiilaiy thrvaiX you in irv u uirlrr aroofio back riminiii.-.'. Vou IKth judca. If n. I • niiri-Ti ...ti.n.d Juit rrturn n.. •mpi* PaOcice and *t youi i-cno ba< k. Cyn? IM-. o .i~i. l.ol. al rh.mltl. .ind mo liiimry >-,, k tU i-.ii von. ao buy your (I'.ilmtrt todaj'for I D N IYS UDDIt Ra-Mfh RHIUMATISU Cystex; %  KNOW frum long experience that RED HAND PAINT Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure %  %  1 %  i V. I I you re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root of it and destroy the germ—then a*k for Fame! Syrup Why? Heciuic Famel Syrup docs so much more than or Jin try cough mixtures. It contains soluble lictoctcosotc which is CJ tned hy the bloodstream to the throat and lungi JIIIJ breathing passages, vhflft destroys the germs vhtfb cause the trouble. Once the germs are destroyed then it's goodbye to the tough or coM. Meanwhile, the soothing bikanu in Famel Syrup .•ueasing th; irritated membranes and the tonic min-.-rak ping up your strength and powers of resistance. Fame! Syrup h a recognised medical product used Ifl roughs. cold., influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely rccom%  nended by Doctor*. Hospitals and Sanatoria. ^_N %  FAMEL SYRUF will stand the IIM Ol IIWI %  i• • r. i..rwp !••< ..imii-r,] it to roa for Ealrrlor and Interior Hork. The ^T-m of Quality nio\i ir.. Stocked In Tropical While. Barbados l.irlit and Dark Stone, Grey. Dark Grey. Oak Brown, (ream %  White Tulip Green. IVMII.HM nt Green; Matluto llal White. Cream und Green; Concrete Taint In Grey. BrUht Red. Mid Green Also 1'AIST RKMOVER lot the easy removal of old Paint WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. See Our Up-to-the-Minute STYLMNGS for Spring 1951 *.-..IO W Frank |. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. LADIES. .Ml s % %  AND CHILDREN'S SOCKS CLEANMS. rOLISUEli AND BRUSHES




ESTABLISHED 1895





ee

“Blow Trade
Talks Begin

MAX PALMER, Canadian

in Jamaica, said toda
like to obtain control from
ing of the colony’s earned dollars and do more trade
Palmer added in an interview, how-
ever, that aside from certain import quotas, severe

were still being maintained in

With Canada.

trade restrictions
that tropical island.





REGIONAL COMMITTEF

Robinson
Going With
Delegation
Hon, Harold Robinson will go

to the United Kingdom with the
West Indian Goodwill Trade
Commission on the understanding
that talks in London are confined
to “more dollars” for Canada-
West Indies Trade.

The British West Indies Sugar
Association had decided not to
send a _ rupresentative of the
Association for fear it might be
Interpreted by other common-

wealth producers’ associations as
negotiating behind their backs,



Mr, Robinson yesterday reiter-
ated his, and the views of
B.W.1.S.A. that there must be
no talks on sugar or general
trade.

“Tf the London talks are going
to be confined to the discussion
of the allocation of more dollars
for the Cahada—West Indies trade,
and to the discussions of the prob-
lems which confront us in
Canada,” said Mr, Robinson,
‘then I will take the responsi-
oility immediately to associate
myself with the delegation to
England.

“If on the other hand there is
going to be genera! trade talks
I cannot do it, I consider my
word and the word of my Asso-
ciation as a bond.”
Mr. Robinson pointed out that
he had only been able to contact
a few of his directors. The
majority of them had already
left the eolony, he said.

Mr. G. H. Adams asked if Mr,
Robinson would tell them what
he meant by general trade :

Mr. Robinson replied: “What 1
mean by that are talks on citrus,
coffee, sugar, and anything else
in relation to the balance of
trade, and relations to the agree-
inents which are going to take
place and which we are going to
discuss together with the people
whom you choose later in the
year, I do not want any such
discussions to take place unless
the Commonwealth Producers are
all present.”

There was some discussion in
which it was made clear that the
visit of the delegation to London
would be for discussions and not
negotiations,

The Chairman pointed out that
it was up to the committee to
give the delegation the instruc-
tions they wished carried out, ”

On the suggestion of Hon, W.
H. Courtenay it was recorded
that the visit would be for a pre-
liminary exchange of views
leading up to the discussions in
Canada, — designed to remove
friction arising.from present cur-
rency re ions and import
restrictions, Also that the dele-
gation should take the occasion
to have discussions with the
Treasury with a view to getting
more dollars released for the
Canada-West Indies trade.

Adams Ready To



Jamaica Wants Take’,
Over $ Spending
From Britain

Wide Open”
In Canada
OTTAWA, May 25.

ritain over the spend-
Palmer with Grant

Trade Commissioner in Trinidad
arrived to help advise Canada in

new trade talks with the British |

West Indies.

Discussions, closed to the Press,
were launched in the Trade De-
partment offices today and were
expected to continue all day to-
morrow and Monday.

British West Indian delegates
included Simon Bloomberg, chair-
man of Jamaica’s Trade Control
Board; H. M. White also of Jam-
aica; F. A. Bishop, Barbados, Con-
troller of Supplies, and W. A. Mor-
ris, an official of the British Colo-
nial Office, Guy Smith, Canada’s
Commercial Secretary in London
is also taking part.

The agenda was not disclosed,
but one usually well-informed
source said the aim of discussions
was to “blow trade wide open.”

Another aspect of the talks was
the fear by the British Colonies
that Canada might cut off the
Canadian National Steamships
link to the West Indies and might

decide to buy more of her tropical | firmed reports late last night that

goods from other countries.

For example, Palmer explained
that there was a great deal of un-
easiness in Jamaica over Canada’s
recent deal to buy more sugar
from Cuba,

Discussions are expected to
centre on what is known to trade
as the “B.W.I. Dollar Liber-

alization Plan”. This is a scheme
devised to increase B.W.I. import
guotas and allow more Canadian
goods to reach Trinidad, Jamaica
and other British possessions in
the Caribbean area.

Caught in Britain’s exchange
difficulties, the colonies were or-
dered in 1949 to cut down on pur-
chases in dollar area countries,

$20,000,000 Drop

Canada’s exports to B.W.1.
shrank in 1950 to about $30,000,000
from almost $50,000,000 the pre-
vious year, but her imports re-
mained high at $67,000,000, In
1950 they were more than double
her exports, giving the B.W.I. a
big dollar balance.

Canadian exporters urged that!

this balance be used to buy more
goods from Canada through an in-
crease in dollars granted by
Britain. The West Indies last
year set an import quota effective
last January 1, allowing Canada
to ship into her markets 50 per
cent of selected essential goods
based on the value of shipments
in 1946/48, and 334 per cent. of
goods considered non-essential.

Canada now seeks to ex-
Ppand the number of items that
may be included and at the
same time if possible, obtain
other concessions allowing for
greater B.W.I. expenditures in
Canada.

This latter development is tiea
in with trade discussions |with
Britain under the auspices of the
Continuing Trade Committee,

One of Canada’s requests to this
Committee which began meetings
here Monday, is that Britain allow
B.W,I. more dollars for Canadian
trade. It is expected here that
Britain will give this favourable
consideration, dependent of course
on her own exchange needs for
defence purposes.—Reuter & C.P.



Cuban Pact Cuts
Across International
Sugar Agreement

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, May 24.

Britain’s reported agreement with Cuba to take 500,000
tons.of sugar annually for three years cuts right across the
interndtional sugaP agreement insofar as a bilateral ar-

rangement has been made.
This, say FE. D. & F. Man, the
Sugar Brokers in their latest cir-
cular, is only one of the reasons

%





phas negotiated a very astute bar-
; gain.

Trade Commissioner’
that Jamaica would!

|

Major, |






















OKAPI, skippered by ““Watchie” Burke, scored her first victory for
genth Regatta was sailed on Thursday afternoon. — (Story on page

Trawler Sinks

After Collision REGI ONAL Ss ECO NOMIC
HALIFAX, Nova Scotia, May 25. Cc [0 MM. MM, VIVTE E | M, KET ENDS

Two French trawlers collided on
the fog-shrouded Grand Banks of
Newfoundland yesterday. One
sank and an undetermined num-
ber of fishermen are missing.

The Canadian Air Force con-

t season when the R.B.Y.C’s
).



THE FIRST MEETING of the Regional Economic
Committee which opened here on May 16, under the Chair-
manship of Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West [n-
dies ended yesterday.

Hon. Albert Gomes, a member of the Trinidad delega-
tion to the meeting, expressed appreciation, on behalf of his
own delegation and of the delegates as a whole, of the
manner in which they had. treated during their st

in Barbados. x q Resp Meaied durin Bs thane, the

,the trawlers Ginette Le Borgne
{and Jacques Coeur had collided.
|The Gingette Le Borgne sank.
Some fishermen were sighted
struggling in the water, and the
French frigate Laventure patrol-
jing the banks, was searching for

~Chairman for the able manner in














missing men. . which he had presided over the
Earlier it was erroneously re- U N Ad meeting.

ported that Laventure had col- e. e vance | They also would like to mention

lided with another boat. How the fine service rendered the

many men were missing is still Along Front | Cobimittes by Mr. Norris and Mr.

not known, but it was feared the
death toll would be high, A crew

Rolfe. They appreciated the co.
operation and kindness which haa

of about 45 men may have been Lit TOKYO, May 25. been extended to them by Sir
on board the sunken vessel, United Nations troops beat | George Seel,
The collision occurred about }@°wn flagging Chinese resistance The remarks of Sir

opening
George Seel. had sounded a note
which had been of great assist-
ance. A marked feature of the
Conference was the manner in
which they had got together and
had sorted their differences out
mE and had come to an understanding,
| They looked forward to meeting

to-day and advanced all
Korean front for the
United States armoured force
pushed to within three miles. of
the 38th Parallel, north of Seou!.
In the east, fresh Allied troops
poured across the border.
Allied pressure appeared
night to have disorganised the 4 ,
Communist withdrawal at some| @8#! in the hear fuivre.
places. There was still no indi. Hon, W. J. Raatgever endorsed
cation of a Chinese attempt to} the remarks of Mr. Gomes.
halt their fleeing forces and form Professor Beasley thanked Mr,
a firm defence line. Gomes and Mr. Raatyever on be-
Eighth Army Commander Gep-|@lf of the organisation for the
eral James Van Fleet was aptim-] Wot they had been able to do in

along the

150 miles southeast of Cape Race, 5
third day.

Newfoundland, in a fertile fishing
area along the tracks of hundreds
of fishing vessels from several
countries.

The fog and heavy weather
prevented an immediate search
by United States air and surface
craft, but they were scheduled to
join Laventure this mornire.
A Canadian force also will take
part. —Reuter.

Argentina Will Not



istic. After a flying visit to the}imitiating that committee.
N e ort Coal front, he Said the Communists’ 2 :
eed to Imp sprite cllantive Yeas now os con. Pest Advertised



BUENOS AIRES, May 25. ]piete failure. The Conference during their ten

President Peron announced this United Nations troops had| days’ sitting agreed that vacancies
morning that within five years. broken through difficult Com-} for Trade Commissioner and
Argentina’s coal mines will yield |munist delaying positions, he} Assistant Trade Commiissioner in
sufficient coal to make Argentina Jadded. F the United Kingdom and for the
independent of foreign imports. Allied Officers said they| Executive Secretary and Statis-

Most of Argentina’s coal require- [believed the will of a Communist] tician on the staff of the Regional

ments have hitherto been covered soldier to risk his life, had been} Reonomic Committee should be
by British supplies, Peron's| broken by United Nations round- widely advertised throughout the
announcement was made in ajthe-clock artillery and “| British Caribbean Territories.

attacks—heaviest' of the war.

nationwide broadcast on the occa-
—Reuter.

sion of the inauguration of a 125
miles, narrow gauge railway
espécially built to carry coal from
Rio Turbio to Rio Gallegos in
Argentine’s southernmost tip.
—Reuter.

The Committee considered the
relation of the Regional Economic
Committee to ad hoc conferences
and working committees which had
been established to deal with com-
nodity agreements and other eCo~

cmie matters such as shipping.

it was agreed to recommena tc

Goyermments that fne Regional

Economic Committee should act

as the directing and co-ordinating

authority for such conferences and
dings.

i Committee agreeM that it i:







India Will Moderate
Speech Bill
NEW DELHI, May 25

The Indian Government to-day
fs to moderate its bill. to curt





Confesses To
Night Robbery

(From

freedom of expression. The Select
Committee. of Parliament
by Minister

headec
Nehru recom-

Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 25. Prime

Festus Lewis, pleading guilty at} mendcd that where the State adiek Me tse t ray Gate re ,
a Magistrate’s Court on Wednes-| empowered to restrict freedom of falakt til tue tine a rs
day to the theft of a revolver,{ Speech and expression,” in the in- as. hugh oe Tull ho aie pert
and requesting a speedy trial.{terest. of public order and} %* ede Cn meenelOn * OF
1 a SE { ; am Nae : ; views from all territorial Gov-

also confessed to recent night-{friendly relations with foreigr genase’ ; BY ne
States,” such restrictions must be | 2? ments on the Standing Closer

robbery on the wharf front with "eeastns ite? Association Committes Report

i he snatched a , 2 aa : f
Bg lag D Basham of The courts will have to decide The C omraittee agreed that the
Boston, a round-tripper on the| Whether any restriction is “reas-|functions-of the Committee at that

nile Se onable”. ar therefore. constitu- | meeting were to make decisions for
ere while she strolled eet reat 6 (1) the executive control of the
: f Es Trade Commissioner Services; (ii)
Lewis who is understood to be idvise govertiments in economic
wanted in Trinidad, also fired be matters; and (iii) to collect anc
tion shot See ts ete eee information in that
which occasio a stfo fle
to. C.N.S. local agents, to the Ad- *
ministration and a report to



15 Miners Trapped

STOCKHOLM, May 25.
Fifteen miners were trapped
600 yards deep in an ore mine in

Resolution Passed
The Committee passed a resolu-

Montreal. : le Central Sweden, to-day when a|tion that an urgent request be

Detectives were already hold- transformer exploded and blocked |made to the United Kingdom |
ing an identification card belong-|the exit shaft. Authorities for an immediate and |
ing to Basham, and a koda slide, The explosion occurred as five







showing Basham and another lady | other mine were going down in



restrictions at present imposed on





! . . ny
between two nuns. the cage Their fate” wag not }trade between Canada and the
immediately known West Indies sufficient to meet
—Reuter. the full requirements of Canada-

—_—

« West Indies trade
@ On Page 3



Gairy Drops Appeal
BRADLEY EXPECTED









why the news of Britain's pro- : (Brom Our Own Correspondent ___—

posed pact h toad Gt As far as prospects are con- ‘A. May 25.

sO ah aie van cerned | for the remainder of this Though har gg ar earlier, IN PARIS NEXT WEEK QUALIFIES

trade. Secondly it is considered | Yea! E. D. and F. Man say that Gairy has not perfected his ap-| @rom Our Own Correspondent

to be detrimental to our Colonial the position appears extremely ¢ D. atnt ie secon iaporis PARIS, May 25 PaeS nen Beers May 25
and Dominion sugar interests, | ight. This is because of the small | Pf at ag per holed BE on al General Omar Bradley, Chair- Keith McNeilly ‘ idather Gréne
Thirdly as Cuban imports fron,|@:antities of Cuban sugar avail-|tion of a six- 5 }man of the United States Joint da ‘Praduate of the Im oui
the United Kingdom have always{/able, for sale, as well as a per- bond. ? : : 3 | Chiefs of Staff, i expected in| College of Tronic al adicaditate z t-
been small whilst it has been cus-|Sistent demand from many) Comrade Thomas Walker, ecar-| paris next week. it was ciated by | tached to the Agricultural Depart.
tomary for the United Kingdom |quarters and delay experienced in|lier fined on an intimidation! 4 spokesman of General Kiser, ment, and later, Sc ithee Mastat of
to import large quantities of|European sowings. This delay|charge and again on Wednesday hower’s headquarters here to-day.|the “G enada Boys’ Secondary
sugar — it seems that such an|™May mean, notwithstanding an in-| fined $24 for assaulting a work- Sradiey is expected to confer|s, hool, has qualified in Medias |
agreement might have been less| crease in quantities planted, that}man during a strike, was cau- with the reme Commande in London he studied under
one-sided. But adds the circular} the crop may not be larger than jtioned on a charge of using a: op ¢ ‘ intic Pact}a Cc nd Wel
it must be admitted that Cuba last year threatening jage f ‘ E Reuter



| Australia

Minister
Leader said in Sydney to-day tha






struggle
might





But
reported
have no doubt there is Communist
influence involved in this."

Leaflets left on the steps of the
Embassy English |
King and Queen to visit Ireland
at peril of their lives.”

to-day
fluenza,

Princess Elizabeth is taking his
place at two public ceremonies to-
day and to-morrow.

|
|

erve
took
e spent in Internment in 1946 ap¢
1947.

visited
trator Stow, instead of presiding
over the Empire Day demonstra-
tion.
flew to

day. He

act Outside Capita

PRICE: FIVECEATS . ae



Promises Tax Concessions

Shipping In
Confusion

MELBOURNE, May 25.

Australian Government raids on
the Seamen’s and Dockers Union
offices in Sydney and Melbourne

union
shipping

to-day aroused
resentment and
into chaos.

Armed with search

trade
threw

they looked for “certain
Arthur Fadden, Deputy Prime

and Country Party

the raids were the first steps to ric

Australia of a menace it covk
not afford to harbour,

Raids were believed to be con.
nected with the “black ban” or
New Zealand shipping by Mel-
bourne waterside workers Ch:
‘an is in sympathy with Ney
Zeeland watersiders who strik«
for higher wages.

Postmaster-General H L
Anthony, speaking at a Ney

South Wales Country Party con

ference in Sydney to-day said.
“To-day we fired the first sho

into the Communist camp. Thi:

night be the beginning of a lon,

If the fight is coming, i

as well come soon.”
—Reuter.

U.S. Carry Out
More Atom Tests

WASHINGTON, May 25,
The United States announced t

day it has “successfully carriec
out “another series of atomic
weapons tests at its Mid-Pacific

proving grounds,”

Tests were announced jointly
by the Atomic Energy Commissior

and Defence Department,

They included blast and heat
effects on “structures, aircraft anc
various other items.”

The announcement said

“The Atofhie Energy Commis

sion and the Department of De-

fence t6-day notified | Presiden

Truman that the programme o!

atomic weapons tests has bee)

successfully carried out by a joint

Task Force at the Commission’:
proving ground at Eniwetok Atoll

There was nothing in the Atomic
Energy Commission's announce-

ment to indicate whether or no
an actual hydrogen bomb of any
appreciable size
ploded.

had been ex-

Heat of many millions degree:

would be required to detonate ;¢
hydrogen bomb.

The announcement — indicatec

that tests experiments which may
have an important bearing on the
question
bomb can actually be set off.

whether the hydrogen

—Reuter.

_

King, Queen
Threatened

DUBLIN, May 25.
scoured back streets



Police in

Dublin to-day for two men who
last
British
leaflets
King
beth

night tossed a bomb at the
Embassy here and left
threatening the lives of
George and Queen Eliza-

General opinion is that the men

are attached to remnants of the
outlawed Irish Republican Army.
was

“We

one police official

as saying to-day.

warned “the

King George and his consort

are due to visit Belfast, Northern
Ireland, on June 1 and will stay
there four days.

—RKeuter.

King Has The ’Flu

LONDON, May 25,

King George VI., was confined
to his room in Buckingham Palace
with a mild attack of in-

The King was visited by

Prince Sentenced

FRANKFURT, May 25.
A German court in Darmstadt

today sentenced Prince Georg Von
Erbach Schoenberg, 50, nephew of
the Dutch Queen Mother Wilhel-
substantial relaxation -urreney | mina, to 10 months in jail for tak-

Oe a nt Gh SUIEERLS ing part in Nazi anti-Jewish activ-
ties in 1938.

The Prince will not have te
the sentence as the Court

into account the 10 months

—Reutcr.

ARUNDELL PAYS
VISIT TO DOMINICA

Our Own Correspondent!
GRENADA, May 25.
Governor Sir Robert Arundell
Dominica to see Adminis-

(Pror

Retired Administrator Green
Britisa Guiana on Thurs-

ecompanied by Mr

wa

n warrants
security men turned out drawers
lockers and cabinets in offices as
evi-
dence”. But nobody was arrested

his
doctors this morning but no bul-
letin was issued,—Reuter.

. | APPROACHED MATTER

| ON REGIONAL BASIS

ME. G. H. ADAMS is prepared to offer Income
Tax concessions to attract outside capital to

Barbados.

He made this announcement. to the
R:gional Committee on Thursday.

MR, ADAMS said that the Government of Barbed-s
had often been attacked by the local press and local business-
men for not having done ag much as Trinidad or Jamaica on

the question of attracting capital for industrial development.

To put it frankly,

not intellectually persuaded thatlinto
was{the moment, having regard to the

Income Tax exemption

necessary in, such a programme .| currency

they Werejage capital from the dollar areas

the British West Indies at

restrictions. That is a

“We have held the view that] positive fact.
we should not compete against “To begin with, the American
“ach other to attract outside!investoy will not come to the
apital. In such matters, it was;West Indies unless he could find

mportant to agree on a policy on| very ne
He wants a guarantee of political
we in Barba-| stability

1 regional basis

“For this reason,
los have reached the stage where
cause Trinidad and Jamaica
ave offered Income Tax cor.
‘essions, we are prepared in the



interest of uniformity to make
similar concessions.”
Afraid

Mr, Gomes said that he wes

ifraid the Committee was not

ing to find him as enth tic

mn this discussion as they perhaps
would incline to think he would
oe.

The first point to be stressed
vas that it will never be possible
‘or them to rationalise industria!
levelopment in the British Carib
»ean territories unless they had a

ederal authority with executive
rower.
“There is rivalry between

erritories in so far as industrial-
sation is concerned,” he said.
‘Jamaica is not going to be will-
ng to agree to the establishment
fa rival plant in the territory
hat =will ~perhaps reduce the
uccess of her cement industry.

“This rivalry will grow, and it
8 when we consider this problem
1s it relates to the British Carib-
2ean territories that we see what
1 tragic mistake we are making
f{ proceeding without a federal
tuthority for the British Carib
ean area,

“The delegate for — Barbados.
Vr-Adams, has expressed his
fesire for uniformity, He has
oid us that so far as the Barba
ios Government is concerned, it
id not consider it necessary te
rant [Income Tax exemption-
vhat we have referred to in the

Trinidad Legislature as a Tax
foliday
“The statement Mr, Adams

made and the fact that he admits
hat it is perhaps not politically
xpedient to agree to have income
ax exemptions in Barbados, in
tself seems to contradict the
issumption which he made at the
veginning of his speech, im saying



hat uniformity is desirable,
Uniformity
Mr. Gomes said that his view

vas that such uniformity could
iot be achieved without a federa!
authority which would plan for
he rationalization of industrial
jevelopment in the area

“From my experience, it would
be extremely difficult to encour

/RALEI

THE ALL-STEE
a

Development Committee
sits and sifts ajl propositions. |
think we would
the West Indies
every
come in, d
whether it is good for the parti.
cular
we have to make sure that when
those people come in, their busi-
ness will be successful.


















should be made
allowing
in, we would like all duty to be
free, but could not do that all the
time.





attractive conditions here.

He wants to know that tite
many lunatics that we have
in the area will not take things
in their own hands an? rita
amok, He also wants a guar-
antee that when he starts a fac-
tory, he will have the minimum
of delay in proceeding with it.

Mr. Clegg siid “unless the
Governments feel industricti-
sation is the right thing, you

will never get it, In Jamaica,
the Government and the peo-
ple believe that it is essential
and we have built up an atmos-
phere which is ripe fer indus-
trialisation.

“We established

an Industrial

which

be mistaken in
if we accept
industry that wanted to
We have to decide
for and

individuals or us,

“We in Jamaica have pushed

industrialisation on and it is only
part

of our over-all policy. We
have to build up our economy,
but we shall always have the

over-all problem of finding em-«
ployment for they nepple in Age
island, ,

tariffs
and in
come

also believe — that
realistic
to

“We

industrialists

To U.S.A.

Quite recently, he said that the

Jamaica Government — sent a
Commission to the .U.S.A. and
found that investors there were

interested in the idea of investing
in the West Indies and that was
one ns
pushing industrialisation

of the reasons they were

@ On Page 3.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night

L.B1IcCVvYCL

Qutnumbers any other make in every group

of cyclists you see

eee

CAVE, SHEPHERD & CU

LTD b but —
PAGE TWO i mee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee

Caub Calling

Mis JEAN WILKINSON and
Mrs. Mollie Riddle, daughters
of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson of
“Erin Hall,” Bishop’s Court Hill,
left yesterday by B.WLA. for
Puerto Rico, intransit to the U.S.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Riddle’s son, Mark.

Mr Riddle lives in Childers-



burg, Alabama. Her husband is
at present in Korea, Miss Wilkin-
son has gone on a short holiday
arti during her stay in the US.

she wiil visit her other sister Mrs.



(Nancy) Darley who lives in
Huston, Texas

To Join Husband

RS. JEAN RODRIGUE left

for Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.LA. She ig en route to Mon-



treal to join her husband. They
were married recently in Barba-
aos.

Mrs. Rodrigue is the former
Juanita Chandler, daughter of
Mi vd Mrs. Leonard Chandler ,of
St. Lucy.

From B.G.
RS. G. E. GIGLIOLI, the

former Madge Cuke, daughter
of Hon. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke, is at
present in Barbados on _ holiday.
She arrived on Wednesday night
by B.W.1LA.

With T.C.A.
R. VERE BROOKS, son of Mr.
h and Mrs. P. S, Brooks of





“Rosem ‘ Rockley, arrived
from ¢ ida on Thursday’ by
T.C.A on a week's visit to his

parents



FRANK WARD
—studying Medicine
W.I. Students
R. FRANK WARD, son of Mr.
E. L. Ward, M.C.P., of Mount
Gray, St. Lucy, arrived from ae
land via Canada and Bermuda by

T.C.A_, on Thursday to ses two
months’ vacation in arbados.
Frank is studying Medicine at St.
Georges Hospital, London. He
went to England in 1947. He is
an old Harrisonian.

Coming in by the same plane
was Mr. Clyde Ward, son of Mr.

Vere is with T.C.A, stationed in ana. Sari GC. Ward of Warters,
eenreel. Christ Church,
Graduated Clyde is studying engineering at
2

Acadia University, Nova Scotia.

R. Geoflrey For Daughter's Graduation
ee sg R. and Mrs. Ernest Kinch and
erga Bkeets their daughter Fleurette will
aduated at spend five weeks in Canada. They

nee fee left on Thursday for Toronto by

McGill Univers- ;

aaa T.C.A. During their stay, Mr. and

ity with the de- Mrs Kinch will see their daughter

aretene an Barbara, who took an arts course,
Geoffrey flew graduate, i

down from Can- Sit Down

ada on Thurs- WO thousand people watching

day by T.C.A.

r football in the Kensington
to spend a holi- stand on Thursday were forced
day at the Crane {9 stand, perch precariously on the
Mr. Geoftrey Skeete’i'? DiS Parents. backs of the benches and in geh-
on : eral have an ae eae 7g a >
0 noon because the people in e
Two of the Three first three rows of the pavilion
R. CONRAD O’BRIEN and stood up during the entire game,
Mr. Dave Millar arrived from | Granted the game gets exciting,
Trinidad on Thursday by B.W.I.A. but you people sitting in front
to spend the week-end in Barba- have a little consideration for
dos, The last time Conrad and those behind. a.
Dave visited here, they brought Short Visit.
with them Joe Herrera. Their RS, J. ST. FELIX DARE who
friends called them the Three M arrived from B.G. on Wednes-
Musketeers. Joe, they tell me, has day by B.W.I.A. expects to be
just left Trinidad on a sea voyage. here for one week, staying at the
They are staying at the Hotel Marine Hotel. Her husband is one
Royal and leave for Trinidad to- of the Managing Directors of
morrow afternoon. Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.







THE ADVENTURES



BY THE WA

By Beachcomber

HERE is a _ picturesque old they are talking of Ibsen, say: “He
cottage at the edge of a Wilt- has a great past before him. He’s
shire village which is said to be a poetical Holbach—and so is Hol-
the property of a small syndicate bach.” These interjections will

not uneennected with Captain make them pause for a moment,
Foulenough’s activities. and yor can get on with your
‘rinking,
Many tourists will probably
visit it this summer, as, apart from Jn Passing
a board announcing: Wiltshire
Teas in an Old Sixteenth Century OLITICAL spokesmen, in

Atmosphere, there is a plaque on
it which says: Here Was Born The
Great English Seaman Francis
Drake. This has replaced the
usual summer plaque: In This
Cottage Was Born The Great
English Sailor Raleigh. In winter-
time it is usually Cromwell who
slept there after Dunbar. The
villagers remember with pride,
not untouched with astonishment,
that, according to other plaques
seen on the ‘cottage, Wordsworth,
Milton, Gladstone, and Nelson all
lived there at one time or another.

touch with each other, are at-
tributing the failure of the four
deputies in Paris to decide what to
talk about if a four-Power Con-
ference is held to the haste with
which the preliminaries have been
conducted. It is thought that if
the present meeting to decide the
agenda had been preceded by a
meeting to decide what to suggest
as possible agenda, in the event of
a subsequent meeting to decide the
agenda, the present meeting would
have lasted some months longer.



OF PIPA

New Industry

N.TRINIDAD, as Empire Day

and the feast of Corpus Christi
fell on the same day (Thursday)
chis year, not only was Thursday
a bank holiday, but yesterdav was
as well. Quite a few people from
Trinidad therefore, took the op-
portunity of coming to Barbados
for the long week-end.

Among those arriving on Thurs-
day were Mr. and Mrs. Elias Safie
and Mr. and Mrs. Tony de Freitas.
Mr. Safie is an American who is
putting down a textile plant in
Trinidad. Mr. de Freitas is work-
ing with him. They are guests at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. R. J. Shannon who is also
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
came over in the same plane on
Thursday.

Back in Barbados

ISS GENNY CASTILHO, who
has been living in B.G. for
some time now, returned here on
Wednesday by B.W.LA. Her
brother Charles and his wife are
at present holidaying in Barbados.

To Sing in Korea

WENTY-SIX - YEAR - OLD

Elaine Lewis, of Sennybridge,
Breconshire, is on her way _ to
Korea from the United States. She
is the only British girl in a party
going out to entertain United Na-
tions troops.

She travelled widely on the
same kind of mission for “Ensa”
during the war. She was the first
British woman civilian to enter
Hiroshima after the atom bomb

yi

She returned to England to play
in pantomime and touring musical
comedy. A year ago she went to
the United States, has been ap-
pearing as “Britain’s sentimental
songstress” in night clubs and
on teley.sion.

Trinidad and Venezuela

OMING in on B.W.1A's

morning flight from Trinidad
were Mr. and Mrs, George Hutch-
inson who have come over for a
short holiday. George is with
Cable and Wireless stationed in
Port-of-Spain. . . Arriving by
the same plane were Mr, and Mrs.
Alberto Winckelmann and _ their
eighteen-year-old daughter Lolita
who are from Caracas, Venezuela,
where Mr. Winckelmann is Gen-
eral Sales Manager of the Ford
Motor Company. They are here
for the week-end staying at the
Four Winds Club.

Incidental Intelligence
URNING the candle at both
ends is one sure way to go out
like a light.—Wall Street Journal.



* ssterdam



A Day’s Fun
ONSIDERABLE = alarm has
4 been expressed in certain

quarters at the report that Dr,
Smart-A lick is to bring a party of

Rupert a

u




i



When Rupert reaches the inner
cave the man smiles at him. ** Don't

look so puzzled, little bear,"’ he
chuckles. ‘Come, I'll show you
something quite wonderful."" Lead-
ing him to where a lot of branches
are stacked agains: the wall he
selects a thick one. ‘Please. what



Take Your Choice



nd -the Ice-flower—35

CLUB MORG A ] QJ Also The Short “CARIBBEAN” Wm. Holden in
F Drake does not catch on this JUNIOR COMPE I ITION peeping NNER) Pr aha hoon aee “STREETS OF LAREDO”
ake aoes nc sate § idnite ‘onite 26th
summer, other plaques are Tony ee and The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio “PRISON MUTINY” Midnite ‘Tonite 6th |
ready, attesting the connection The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send .30 p.m, and continuing with a world-wide reputation for good food Edward Norris &

with the cottage of George Wash-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

S4TURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

‘ow @—12.15 p.m



6.20 a.m

Forces Favourites; 7 aim
The News;

7.10 a.m

Montmartre Players; 11.30 a.m. Middle
ex vs. Lancashire; 11.45 a.m. Programm
Perade; 11.50 a.m
The News;

Interlude; 12 (noon
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4,15—6.45 p.m. ag

1976 M



4.15 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5 p.m
Amateur Golf Championship; 5.05 p.m
(interlude; 5.15 p.m
Variety Orchestra;
Dancing: $.45 p.m

BBC Scottis
6 p.m. Music fo
Programme Parade

6 00—11.00 p.m.

25.53 M. 31 32 M





7 p.m. The News; 7.10 pm. New
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Behind the News
7.45 p.m, R.A.F. Parade; 8 pth. Radi
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Goi
Championship; 8.20 p.m. Interlude; 8.3
9.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m Take t
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
11 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra’a
the Festival.

Amateur

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

10 p.m.—10.15 p.m, . Newr

1L.15 pan.—10,30 p.m. Letter from Canad

11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.



CROSSWORD



Across
. Who made the sapper pant? (6)
pers ot We Hoo's jaw. (3) (6
ale without company.
12. Get a tne. io peatry ? (8)
. Nothing but 4 als sister tO
rovide refresnment. (5)
ake a note for me to go to the





doctor, (4) 18. Crothing. (6)
18. The one to oring the ale in. (5)
20 Come back Droiessor (3)
21 A small advertisement tn Rio, (5)

There's nothing as T.7, (5)
Arm to use when you steal?
Rose producer * (4)

Down
1. Even a groan 9reduces wool, (6)
2. Nice to see 4 ova slant. (8)
s
'

(5)

Not the ones you 4iap. (4)
What the caro! singer may do for

a reward (5)
9 Sve.tar return. (4)
6. Wash out, (9)
i. How many get on tn the North-
Bastt 14)
4 Nothing timia about this sort
of anima: (9)
iL aid to overtake the wicked, (7)
15 Even a foo; may de stand
4 It it's reset. (5)
1%. The ears of the worla? (5)
ty You ge this gin at tne border (3)

Sytution of yesterday's oussie — Across:
4 Mesmerise ¢ Jieaster; » Quarta, 10,

sem ~ 3099 LS vad 1S Pade: 16,
voce, 19 [antative 40, Avert 41. Nety
‘4 Meuindy frown; 1, Moonattie; 2%
elusive 4 S@a-aoo ft Maronite: 5,
sstwoo 3, Sim 5 Head: 10 Fane’ 12,
eusy i4 Gelete Lt Card La ever,



Narkover boys to the Festival for
a day’s fun.

In answer to inquiries, the Doc-
tor said that the party would con-
sist of a selection of the older
prefects, This 1s not reassuring,
as the older boys are the worst of
all, with their own ideas of what
counts as a day’s fun. Nobody
has forgotten how a party from
Narkover went through the Mam-
moth Empire Bazaar like a storm
of locusts; nor what six senior
prefects, led by a history master,
did to the slot machine on Brigh-
ton Pier after Plunipton races,
while their headmaster was hav-
ing an altercation with the pro-
prietor of a jellied-eel stall.



ocean



Sed
* This is
something even more rare than the
ice-flower,"’ says the man. “It's
very precious and it will get you
heme.”’ He takes strips of bark
from the branch, then he overturns
the sledge and cafefully nails the
strips to the runners,





News Analysis;
1.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m,
From the Editorials; 7.30 a.m. From the
Chird Programme; 7.50 a.m, Interlude;
» #1, Monia liter Quartet; 8.15 a.in |;
Nottinghamshire vs. South Africans; 8.30
sm. Violet Carson; 8.45 4.m., Composer
{ the Week; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News from Britain; 11.15 a.m

le
She stubbed out her cheroot and lit another.
A blue-white diamond in a ring on the third finger
of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight,
the diamonds embedded in her platinum bracelet.
Round her neck were six ropes of pearls,

|



é










‘HE 32-year-old Maharanee of

or his dismissa) notice to expire.

states.

The Nizam of Hyderabad.)

a fponth or two, when all this business is cleared

upe’

more pearls were in her ears.



up the telephone in her London hotel yester-
(ay and spoke to her husband, the Gaekwar, sitting
5,000 miles away in his New Delhi mansion waiting

She flew 4,000 miles from Florida to do just that,
or she found it impossible to ring him from the

Every minute she spoke to her husband, sacked
is ruler of the State of Baroda for “defiance” by
ndia’s Premier Pandit Nehru, cost her £1.

That mattered less than nothing to the wife of
he racehorse-owning Gaekwar, who claims to be
he second richest man in the world.

BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS

What mattered to her was the fate of her hus-
vand’s appeal against his dismissal, lodged with
ndia’s President Rajendra Prasad., He called on
he President recently, while his wife sat in her
uite, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot.

“My husband” she said “is fit and well.
in would not be coming back from India for

Gaekwar—l amous
Wife, In Diamonds,
Rings Up Husband

Makes New Appeal

Baroda picked

(The richest?

He told

So did

Two
Any one pearl

would pay a lifetime's phone bill.

To England with the maharanee came her six-
year-old son, Prince Sayajirao—the St. Leger win-
ner was named after him. He has gone to a prep.
school in Surrey. After that, Eton and Cam-
bridge. “There is nothing,” said the maharanee, .
“like a good English education.”—L.E.S.

AMERICAN COLUMN:

THE GIRLS NEVER
FORGET 1864

R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK, Thursday,
Down South they do not forget
the war between the States
(never call it the Civil War, if

THE New Jersey Bell Telephone
Company says that by the end of
the year subscribers will be able
to dial one another right across
the 3,000 trans-continental miles

you know what's good for you). of the U.S,
When it was announced that di m=
the 15th Army Corps was moy- THE “QUAKER STATE of

Pennsylvania runs the world’s
largest liquor monopoly. All drink
stores are run by the State Govern -
ment, They deliberately try te

ing into Camp Chafee, Arkansas,
there came a bitter protest from
the local United Daughters of the
Confederacy.

For the 15th took part in make the merchandise look as un-
Northern General Sherman’s tempting as possible, but in spite
famous “March to the Sea” in Of this they sold last year

213,000,000 dollars’ worth from the
State’s 588 shops.

And in 1950 Pennsylvanians
disposed of 20,000,000 gallons of
wines and spirits,

LOUIS FRANKEL, director of
the Diamond Manufacturers’ and
Importers’ Association of America,
reports sadly that one-sixth of all

64,
“Just a bunch of Yankee barn-
burners,” snorted the daughters.
HOLLYWOOD big-shots, ter-
rors in their offices, are only mor-
tal on the golf course, So much so
that Mrs, Florence Neer, who lives
just across the street from the
third green of the Hillcrest Coun-

tyy Club of Los Angeles, is bring- the polished diamonds which
ing a suit for $4,785 damages. entered the U.S, last year were
She says so much “slicing” Smuggled,

JOE LOUIS may be “through”
as far as the experts are con-
cerned, but he still retains that
old “black magic” for the crowd.

goes on that she hardly has a
window intact at the week-end.

SERGEANT Alvin Christie, of
the Knoxville, Tennessee, traffic
police, saluted smartly and asked
to be demoted back to private.
Asked why, he explained that the





MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
J. ARTHUR RANK presents
NOEL COWARD'S
“THE ASTONISHED HEART”

i Starring; CELIA JOHNSON — NOEL COWARD —
MARGARET LEIGHTON








To-night

visit



=f





|

SATURDAY, MAY

Turfite Sacked

— he meen,

26,

1951



THE MAHARAWNEE OF BARODA, at her hotel, smokes a cheroot in a gold holder.
... She wears a 40-carat diamond ring, a diamond and platinum bracelet watch, a
six-rope necklace of large pearls. Two great pearls decorate her ears.—L.E.8.



World Health Assembly

GENEVA, May 18. Chairman, was attended by rep-

The World Health Organisa- resentatives of Australia, New
tion Regional Office for the Zealand, Viet Nam, Cambodia,
Western Pacific was formally Philippines, Laos, Korea, Japan,
established to-day as the France, United Kingdom, Nether-

Regional Committee held its first lands and Portugal. Australia was

session in Geneva with the par- present as an osberver.

ticipation of twelve countries and The purpose of this short
of states having trust territories formal session of the Regional
im that region. The Committee Committee for the Western

Pacific was to launch the activi-
ties of the Regional Office on a
permanent basis. Up to the pres-
ent this region has been served
by. a temporary Regional Office
located in Hong Kong, pending
agreement by the majority of the
countries in the region for estab-
lishing the permanent office. An

recommended the selection of
MMianila as the permanent head-
quarters for the WHO Regional
Office. It also nominated Dr. I. C.
Fang, present Director of the
temporary Regional Office in
Hong Kong, as permanent
Regional Director. Both decisions
rmust be confirmed by the WHO

Executive Board, which is to agreement was reached a_ short
meet in Geneva next June. time ago, and it was decided at
the beginning of the present

The first session of the World Health Assembly to con-

Regional Committee, which elected
Dr. R. G. Padua, Vice Health
Minister of the Philippines as

vene the first meeting of the
Regional Committee at the earli-
est possible date.



GLOBE THEATRE
‘TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIOSAL presents

JOAN FONTAINE:





win MADY CHRISTIANS « MARCEL JOURNET - ART SMITH « CAROL YORKE
Stetan Zweig + Produced by JOHN HOUSEMAN : Directed by MAX OPUL§

A RAMPART J PRODUCTION

senpiay by Howard Kort + From the Story b

CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA

N.B. Patrons please note that our 8.15 Show will be finished
at 10.15 p.m,

Extras:







—
.



(DIAL 2310) : PLAZA

TO-DAY and Continuing 4.45
R.K.O. Radio's

Sarring:
Joan Robert Zachary
asa, FONTAINE RYAN scoTT

9.30 am. & 1.30 p.m >
“REVENGE of the ZOMBIES
John Carradine—Mantan Morehead &

“MARKED TRAILS”

“BRAVE LITTLE TAILOR”
| Hoot Gibson & Bob Steele s (Mickey Mouse)
: ——* :

rrr Fh

|
PLAZA piss |
TO-DAY to Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.

James Cagney is Red Hot in

“WHITE HEAT”

Also: (This is America Series)

“TRADING POST” &







GALETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James

TO-DAY & To-morrow 8.30 Pim,

Mat. To-morrow 5 p.m.

Paramounts Technicolor Double!

Bob Hope in “FANCY PAN









John Carradine &

Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

“WEST OF THE ALAMO”
Jimmy Wakely

a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
cate, atid the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either
books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The

“VALLEY OF FEAR”
Johnny Mack Brown,

|
| “FACE
|

ington, Louis-Philippe, Paul Re-
vere, Kit Carson, Buffalo Bill,
Ibsen, William Tell, Garibaldi, Van
Tromp, Velasquez, Grace Darling,







THEATRE -— |
BRIDGETOWN
and 8.30 p.m.
“BORN to be BAD”



Music, Dancing
Entertainment














The rare and racy adven-
tures of a female savage



a



Strolling home through New York’s

streets last night, I noticed huge

crowds in the bars, their eyes

; glued on the TV screens. It was

difference in pay—17 cents a day Joe, punching his way to a points

—failed to compensate for the win over Cuba’s Omelia Agra-
added wear and tear on his nerves. monte.

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

















‘ ‘ son, . Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later thar Wednesd i, weed ator ,
¢ aeveits See Byron, and “NOTE, r eee mut not ie copied inesday every wee in a jungle of intrigue ! ; ‘ ‘ ‘ i EMPIRE , ROY AL
5 a en 1S coupon Wi your story, | | i a
Advice to the Shy JUNIOR COMPETITION * JOAN FONTAINE ° throug . ene night i Last Two Shows TO-DAY
tAS LeaRDABA to par the contesio not a. c Tt Bhs 4i¢ RVI AERaoa Nr ibse ee era CNT Fiisertace ° ROBERT RYAN e a.m. 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. pubis. rot Pee Sai
a y said that ri Df el RW ge cade eit 6000's CeCe eed esererveneeeeeds 7 P
take’ part. in serious conversations, . \¢ Z ACH ARY SCOTT | |) Ses ee 4 TO-MORROW to Wednes- Dee in—
The thing to do js to launch an School ..........: Baie Bao ae ecarats He Reh OREN es | day 4.45 and 8.30 “4 MAN BETRAYED ”
occasional epigram with complete i i ») ;
self-confidence. If they are dis- Home Address ............. Rin okey pease eeteseeenee in 2 M-G-M presents and
Ree ee caine eae a MESH WIRE ida a +: HELLEIRE ”
in with: “Tchaikovsky is the Bot- La Sah RAMEN Reb CA washes Fee ee 60.03 eae hee KY ‘ ‘B “TWO WEEKS WITH Starring:
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instead of blood in his veins.” If UNE Vase a eWe Chee savvaee Hb hea oie had Ohh hae g RES | | b B d” For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes ae gp Bad aeons
rr: 8 Sereno tat aa
BRE RR ERR Bee ee | |e Gi e ba Daa OR Special Maia-Nihe Show
| from +" to 3" MESH Jane Powell — Ricardo TO-NIGHT
acts r | and JOAN LESLIE e Montalban with Louis John Wayne and Randolph
JUST IN eee | @ MEL FERRER e Calhern ang Ann Harding Scott in —
a | va ALSO d “ PITTSBURGH ”
a CONTINENTAL PRINTED oe ROXY ae yw
) A A - 45 with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.,
a BEMBERG SHEERS | PLAZ | LACING WIRE To-day to Monday 4 re oa Nien
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IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS | Obtain your requirements NOW “LAST OF THE eee hr ea dant as
ae 4 : Extra: | e . NEERS ” 4.45 and 8.15
The Perfect Summer Dress Material. This ts America]| BUCCANEE Final Instal. Columbia
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2 DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Ue unary | Nt i een
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SATURDAY,

—

26,

MAY

19351



Adams Ready To

Attract

@ From Page 1.

_ Mr. Renwick said that he was
in favour of uniformity, but saw
the danger of each colony trying
to introduce legisiation to at
tract outside capital.’ He felt that
it would be detrimental to the lot
of them in the long run.

He said that industries covid
not be so easily developed in
small colonies like Grenada and
he wanted to know if they must
sit back and watch the bigger
Ones proceed with their pro-
gramme of industrialisation for
their own aggrandisement, while
the smaller ones remain hewes
of wood and drawers of water.

He agreed 100% with the dele-
gate from Trinidad that there
should be a federal organisation
to zone the industry before they
could proceed with such a
gramme to plan for the
area,

He could not see how with any

pro-
whole

degree of fairness and justice to
the small territories, that they
could be expected to sit back

and produce raw materials to be
used in the larger areas for pro-
cessing when they would get no
benefit from that end of the busi
ness, They were not going to de
that,



Industries

He saw that in the whole area
they were going to have several
industries and the result wa
going to mean’ inefficiency as well
as making the article far too ex
pensive

Having industries in Jamaica
Trinidad or Barbados, meant nx
more benefit to them t/-an if those
industries were in Canada or Aus
tralia. They wanted a unifled stan-
dard of living for the people in th®
area and that was the only way
they were going to get anywhere
The fact that they were living
in the territory brought them no
benefits. In the federal system
they hoped that it would not b
so, but that justice would be done
and the industry would be zoned

Mr. Beaubrun supported Mr.
Renwick.

The Chairman wondered wheth-



er certain incentives which were
granted for the creation of
pioneer industries should or

should not be extended to the ex
pansion of existing industries
Mr, Adams said there was the
obvious need for the various
colonies to come together the
questen of regional industrialis:
tion,
Barbados

had followed = the
course of adopting the Jarmaican
method, leaving out Income tax
concessions. Trihidad on the other
hand had copied the whoie
Jamaica Bill and then said: ‘Let
us see what we can put in to at-
tract more business.” That was
the sort of cut-throat competition
that had to be eliminated,

It was nonsensical to argue, he
said, “that you have to wait on
federation before you can plan
for development of the area in-
dustrially.” “Did we wait fo:
world federation before, we had
the International Sugar Agree-
ment?

Rivalries

Mr, Gomes said that in view
of all the rivalries to which Mr.
Adams had referred, in his view
it was absolutely essential that
there must be a federal authority
to plan for the industrial devel-
opment of the region as a whole.

He could not see how they
could get rationalisation of in
dustrial development, unless they
had a federal authority to plan
for the whole area. Without fed-
eration as he saw it, confusion
would become worse confounded.

Mr, Cuke said that Mr, Gomes
had completely missed the point.
It was of the first importance
that they should seek ways and
means to co-operate on questions
of regional importance, but if it
was going to be interjected when—
ever they came to discuss any
such question, that federation







Capital

must take precedence to anything
else, then they would never get
anywhere

The same sort of argument
which Mr. Gomes had used to
prevent discussion on the Cus-

toms Union Report, was now
being used to prevent regional
developments of industriatisation.

The Chairman said that in
making all these concessions to
attract capital. they had to care-
fully consider what result ali this
might have on the fiscal policy



of a country and the loss to its
revenue.
REGIONAL COMMITTEE

Preferential
Duties For W.LI.
Industries

The Chairman of the Regional
Economic Committee on Thurs-
day, agreed to make enquiries
through the Competent Authority
with a view to investigating the

question of preferential duties
operating in Australia against

pioneer industries in the West In-
dies and report back te the Com-
mittee as soon as possible,

Mr. R. Pringle told the Com-
mittee that in Trinidad, they had
a pioneer industry at the moment

which was manufacturing and
sending goods to Australia. The
seme industries were manufac-
turmg goods in the U.K. and

sending them to Australia on a
preferential tariff, while those

gcods from Trinidad were only °

allowed in on a general tariff.
That he said was because of the
present interpretation of GATT.

. While it was only happening
in Trinidad, it was undoubtedly
u regional matter, because it
could affect all other new indus-
tries which were being set up i

the West Indies. $ rs

The agreement which provided
for preference in favour of Eng-
land on the sterling agreement
of 1932, could not change any-
thing under that agreement in
favour of a particular area, with-
out giving some preference to
other areas like the U.S.A. or
Canada _ because of this provision
in GATT,

Ne said that there may be some
saving clausé in GATT itself or
the Ottawa Agreement that would
answer the question, Through the
Jack of this knowledge, they were
asking the Regional Economic
Committee to instruct: the Chair-
man to make enquiries through
the Competent Authority to see
that the position be clarified with
the object of the West Indies be-
ing accorded the same rights ag
the U.K. on importations inte
Australia.

The Chairman said that in these
matters, there was the question of
percentage of the value of the
‘ocal content and he would re-
quire some information in that
respect.

Mr. A. T. Shill said that the
value of the loca] manufacture
in these materials being imported
into Australia from Trinidad was
varying between 38 and 47%, If
it was allowed to Australia on
preferential tariff, there would
be a difference in duty of about
35% on local content in the value.

‘Care Of The Skin’

The members of the Y.W.C.A.
will be given a course of lectures
beginning from Monday, May 28
when Miss Gladys Adams _ will
speak on “Care of the Skin.”

On Monday, June 4, Dr. Storey
will speak on “Care of the Teeth,”
Monday, June 11, Mrs. Ercil
Howell “Care of the Hair and
Scalp. The YÂ¥.W.C.A. are still
receiving donations and the latest
they have received are $25 from
the West India Rum Refinery and
$10 from a well wisher.











Teeth Aud Hard
Hands Necessary
For U.S. Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA:
Seven hundred labourers - are

being selected from the Leewara

Islands to go to the United States.
Three hundred from Antigua-
Barbuda, three hundred from

St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and one
hundred from Montserrat.

Mr. John H. Miller, Personnel
Director of the Fall River Can
ning company is on his first tour
to the West Indies in connection
with the recruitment of Labour.
He is accompanied by W. H.
Meranda, Director of Traffic &
Sales Resort Air Lines who is
visiting the area for the second
time, having been here last year
when recruitment was taken for
the U.S. Sugar Corporation.
This is the first time a selection
is being made in the Leewards
in the early months of the year
and it depends entirely on the
results of the work of this batch
of labourers as to whether a
further recruitment will be re-
quired in a few months time or
whether it will be worth while
their ever coming to the Lee-
wards again.

Mr. Meranda said “A fine lot
of-men have been presented to
me from Antigua, their appear-
anee is good, but as was the case
in Jamaiea the rejects for medi-
call reasons is of a high percent-
age, A great number of physically
fit men lack the required amount
of teeth to pass the test. We have

no intention of falling beneath
the standard health requirements
past experience 15

if anything,
causing us to be even more rigid
than previously.” '
50% Rejected

Five doctors are carrying out
the medical examinations and the
results turned in from the first
group already reveals 50% of re-
jects, The small island of Barbuda
a dependency of Antigua Sent
eighteen applicants; they were
found to be quite fit and sixteen
ef them have been accepted.

One hundred and fifty Mont-
serratang journeyed to Antigua to
undergo the necessary examuina-
tions, Of these, eighty-four have
been accepted, and fhe rest have
returned home disappointed be-
cause the majority were told
they had soft hands. Mr. Mille:
explained the importance attached
to the condition of a man’s hands
and there were several other
factors to be taken into consid-
eration besides soft palms. On the
whole Montserratang were con-
sidered rather small of stature.

Committee
Meet Ends

@ From page 1.



The resolution requested _ the
Governments of the United King-
dom and Canada to agree to the
despatch of a delegation to be
appointed by the Committee to
go to Canada to confer with the
Government of that Dominion
with the object of preserving the
happy trade relations between
these territ~*ies and Canada which
were now ser“ously threatened.

The Committee later agreed
with a suggestion that this dele-
gation visit the U.K. early in June
before proceeding to Canada.

The Delegation appointed com- |
prises Mr. G. H. Adams, Hon. W. |

A, Bustamante, Hon. A. Gomes,
Hon. W. J. Paatgever, Hon. H. E
Robinson, Mr. n

The attention of the Committee

was called to the present unsat- |

isfactory position with regard to
the marketing and price of citrus
exports from the British West
‘Indies.

It was agreed that the whole
question should be discussed by
the trade delegation during its visit
to London and that a brief should
be prepared by Mr. R. L. M.
Kirkwood setting out the facts of
the situation for the information
of the delegation.

The Committee agreed that an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats
Conference should be held.

therrings

cé

FRESH orin

a.
Se

TOMATO SAUCE



R. W. Youngman, |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



More Schools

Should Take Part

In Empire Competitions
Says Governor

THE Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School
Hall was officially opened on Thursday morning by. the

Governor.
winners.

The Governor also presented the prizes to the

“I would like to see far more schools participating in

this annual competition”,

gathering.
He said that with the approval
of the League of Empire, he

iptended to address a_ personal
letter to each school asking each
Head Teacher to ensure that at
least one entry from every school
in this island is submitted next
year.

The morning was
yet cool. Both the interior and
outside of the School Hall were
decorated with flags and bunting.
The Governor and Lady Savage
arrived at 10 o'clock, They were
accompanied by Miss Pat Savage
Mrs. Hopwood, mother of Lads
Savage and Major Denis Vaughan,

sunny but





A.D.C On arrival they were
met by Sir Allan Collymore
President of the League of

Empire, Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds,
Major C. Noott and Mr. V. B
Williams, Secretary of the League
of Empire

A Guard of Honour comprising
a platoon from the Combermere
Cadets and nine members each
from the Sea Scouts, Rangers
and Church Lads’ Brigade, under
Lt. L. L. Gittens, was inspected
by the Governor while the Police
Band played the inspection tune

The Governor was then taken
to the platform where the Com
mittee of the League of Empire
was assembled, F

He was welcomed by Sir Allan
Collymore on behalf of the Bat
bados branch of the League of
Empire and on /behalf of those
present,

Sir Allan Collymore said that
they were grateful to His Excel
lency for having found time
from his multitudinous duties to
attend, and were also deeply
grateful that the Governor had
consented to open the Bxhibition
and Celebration, and present the
prizes to the winners.

The Governor, before deliver
ing his opening address, read the
two Empire Day Messages from
The Rt. Hon, The Earl of Gowrie.

President of the League of
Smpire.

In his address the yovernol
said: “The President of the

Empire Day Movement emphasiz
ed in his message that the purpos¢
of today’s observance is “to foster
and improve mutual understand
ing between the many (different
races to be found in this large
family” of the British Common
wealth of Nations, and he appeal-
ed to all to continue their efforts
and to strive to achieve the aims
«nd principles for which the
Empire Day Movement stands;
namely: the maintenance of
peace and the furtherance of
world prosperity .

At a time when the world is

















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Phone 23285

the Governor told

Always ue Good Tee



CUPVesse

If it is true that a man expresses himself in

the clothes he wears,- how much more
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he drives. The Wolseley ‘ Four-fitt

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the large

distracted by the war in Korea
and the further threats to peace
in other parts, it is good that we
set ome day apart when we all
consider the aims and principles
of the British Commonwealth and
the part to be played by each one
of us.

“Our first responsibility is to
our children, to eneourage them
to understand and to practice the
virtues of truth, freedom, justice
and toleration and so to do their
duty to God and the King

“The observance of the Empire
Youth Sunday this year Was an
outstanding success There were
well over three thousand boys
nd girls present in: Bridgetown
rnd «it was a most inspiring
sight. Throughout that day, all
overythe world, similar services
were held and when one realises

that*in this world-wide congre
gation of ybuth, there were

present many of the future lead
ers of the British Commonwealth
one can only pray that they fel'
the inspiration of that Service and
will put into practice its purpose

Thi Annual Exhibition — is
another way to foster the interest
of both children and adults ir
other parts of the British Com
monwealth I congratulate the
League of Empire on their effort
and the various schools who havc
encouraged their pupils to take

part vy
Thanks

“T want to give a special word
of thanks to the many teachers
who though pressed with their
many other duties, have given
up much time in encouraging
their pupils to take part

“But I would like to see far
more schools participating in this
annual competition and I propose,
with the League’s approval, to
address a personal letter to each
school asking each Head Teacher
to ensure that least one entry
from every school in this island
is submitted next year.”

The Governor then formally
declared the Empire Week Exhi-
bition opened.

Rev. A. E. Armstrong thanked
the Governor for attending and
all those who in any way helped
to make the Empire Week com
petition a success.

He said that they should give
special thanks to Major N@ott,—
“This project came from the
brains of Major Noott’—and Mr.
V. B. Williams, Secretary of the
League of Empire who took a
keen interest and worked ox-
wemely hard,

The Governor
the exhibits.

at

then inspected

Co

at
s you!

iient






nise



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Phone 4504



No 6 Club Wits
4 Prizes At Fete

THE annual fete of the Girls
Industrial Union wag. held at
Queen’s Park on Thursday, Em
pire The fete was formal
ly opened by Mrs. R. N. Turner
who said that the Union was
really formed. to give instruc-
lions te women and girls on
household furnishing, cookery and
handicraft.

She also made an appeal to
the large gathering to help the
Union in its. cause. The mem-
bers of the various clubs, who
marched past im their costumes
presented a very colourful sight.

There were several stalls dis-
playing handicrafts, household
requirements etc., and the firsi
prize for the best stall was
awarded to Club 15 whose stall
represented a black magie choce-
late box. The agents for this
stall were James A. Lynch & Co.,
Lad,

Jay




The costume parade drew much
admiration from the crowd and
the first prize for the best indi-
vidual costume was awarded to
one member of the Club No, 22
of the Girls’ Industrial Union.
The entire costume including the
shoes was made by members ot
the Union. Second prize went to
No. 6 Club when one of their
members was seen dressed as a
Quaker representing Quaker Oats
for Messrs. R. M. Jones.

Nuraber 6 Club also carried
off the third prize representing
Klim Cow for Messrs A. S, Bry-
den & Sons, The first prize for
the best pairs was awarded to
two girls from No. 19 club rep-
resenting Lou and Joe for J. & R.
ru... The second prize was award-
ed to two members of No. 6
club representing Cow & Gate.
The first prize for the entire
group was given to No. 2 club
They represented Flit for R. M
Jones & Co,, Ltd Second was No
6 club showing household stalls
and third was Club 11 showing
Cod Liver Oil for agents Stokes
& Bynoe.

The consolation prize was
uwarded to No. 7 Club which dis-
played MeLean Tooth Paste for
M, D. Meyers. In the competition
the judges were Mrs, J. G. Bryan,
Mrs. P. Wilkinson, Lady Seel,
Mrs, C, E. Raison and Mrs. E. F.
Burrowes.

After the prizes were presented
Mrs, R. N. Turner was thank
ed by Mrs. R. Chattenor for open
ing the fete and by Mrs. D. W.
Bentley for presenting the prizes

A band concert was given by
the Police Band under Set.
Areher and the Mobile Cinema
also gave a show on the grounds.





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PAGE TWO : oe

a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee oe ee

anib Calling

ISS JEAN WILKINSON and

Mrs. Mollie Riddle, daughters
of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Wilkinson of
“Brin Hall,” Bishop’s Court Hill,
left yesterday by BWIA. for
Puerto Rico, intransit to the U.S.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Riddle’s son, Mark.





Mrs. Riddle lives in Childers-
burg, Alabama. Her husband is
at present in Korea. Miss Wilkin-
son has gone on a short holiday
argi during her stay in the U.S.

she will visit her other sister Mrs
(Naney) Darley who lives in
Huston, Texas.

To Join Husband

RS. J#AN RODRIGUE left

for Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.LA. She is en route to Mon-
eal to join her husband. They

married recently in Barba-

tr

dos

Mr Rodrigue is the former
Juanita Chandler, daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Leonard Chandler ,of
St. Lucy

From B.G.
M*s G. E, GIGLIOLI, the
/& former Madge Cuke, daughter
1. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke, is at
present in Barbados on holiday.
She arrived on Wednesday night
by B,W.LA,

With T.C.A.
N



of H«

R. VERE BROOKS, son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. S. Brooks of
Rockley, arrived
on Thursday by
week's visit to his



“Rosemary”,
from
T.C.A
parents 7

Vere is with T.C.A, stationed in
Montreal,

Canada
on a



FRANK WARD
—studying Medicine

W.I. Students

R. FRANK WARD, son of Mr.

E. L. Ward, M.C.P., of Mount
Gray, St. Lucy, arrived from Eng-
land via Canada and Bermuda by
T.C.A, on Thursday to spend two
months’ vacation in Barbados.
Frank is studying Medicine at St.
Georges Hospital, London. He
went to England in 1947, He is
an old Harrisonian.

Coming in by the same plane
was Mr. Clyde Ward, son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. C. Ward of Warners,
Christ Church,

New Industry

N. TRINIDAD, as Empire Day

and the feast of Corpus Christi
fell on the same day (Thursday)
this year. not only was Thursday
a bank holiday, but yesterday was
as well. Quite a few people from
Trinidad therefore, took the op-
portunity of coming to Barbados
for the long week-end.

Among those arriving on Thurs-
day were Mr. and Mrs. Elias Safie
and Mr. and Mrs, Tony de Freitas.
Mr. Safie is an American who is
putting down a textile plant in
Trinidad. Mr. de Freitas is work-
ing with him. They are guests at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. R. J. Shannon who is also
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
came over in the same plane on
Thursday.

Back in Barbados

h ISS GENNY CASTILHO, who
has been living in B.G, for
some time now, returned here on
Wednesday by B.W.LA. Her
brother Charles and his wife are
at present holidaying in Barbados.

To Sing in Korea

‘WENTY-SIX - YEAR - OLD
Elaine Lewis, of Sennybridge,
Breconshire, is on her way to
Korea from the United States. She
is the only British girl in a party
going out to entertain United Na-
tions troops.
She travelled widely on the
same kind of mission for “Ensa”
during the war.



She was the first |

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951
3% am.—12.15 p.m 19.60 M
6.20 a.m, Forces Favourites; 7 a.m

The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis;
1.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m,
From the Editorials; 7.30 a.m. Frorm the
Chird Programme; 7.50 a.m. Interlude;
» @.m. Monia liter Quartet; 8.15 a.m
Nottinghamshire vs. South Africans; 8.30
sm. Violet Carson; 8.45 4.m. Composer
{ the Week; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
flome News from Britain; 11.15 a.m

Montmartre Players; 11.30 a.m. Middle-
ex vs. Lancashire; 11.45 a.m, Programm
Perade; 11.50 a.m. Interlude; 12 (noon
The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4,15—6.45 p.m. = 1976 M

4.15 p.m, Listeners Choice; 5 p.m
Amateur Golf Championship: 5.05 p.m
(nterlude; 5.15 p.m BBC Scottis
Variety Orchestra; 6 p.m, Music fo
Dancing: §.45 p.m. Programme Parade
6 00—11.00 p.m. 25.53 M. 31 32M

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the
1.45 p.m. R.A.F. Parade; 8 p.rh. Radi
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Amateur Goi
Championship; 8.20 p.m, Interlude; 8.4
p.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News
1).10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Take i
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
11 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra”a
the Festival.



News

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, MAY
10 p.m,.—10.15 p.m .. News
1L.15 p.m.—10.30 p.m. Letter from Canad
11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.

26, 1951

CROSSWORD

t

British woman civilian to enter

Clyde is studying engineering at 44; as
Graduated Acidia University, Nova Scotia, prom after the atom bomb
R. Geoffrey For Daughter’s Graduation — She returned to England to play

Skeete, son
of Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Skeete
has graduated at
McGill Univers-
ity with the de-
gree of B.Sc.

R. and Mrs. Ernest Kinch and in pentornins and or ed ae |
their daughter Fleurette will comedy. year ago she went to
spend five weeks in Canada. They the United States, has been ap-
left on Thursday for Toronto by pearing as Britain’s sentimental
T.C.A. During their stay, Mr. and songstress” in night clubs and
Mrs. Kinch will see their daughter ©n telev.sion.
Barbara, who took an arts course,



Geoffrey flew graduate. || Trinidad and Venezuela
down from Can Sit Down pate a eg 7
ada on urs- WO thousand people watching + in on B,W.1A’s cross
day by T.C-A- [football in. the. Kensington “4 morning flight from Trinidad 3 WRO made, the sapper pant ? (8)

to spend a holi-
day at the Crane

with his parents.
Mr, Geoffrey Skeete

Stand on Thursday were forced were Mr. and Mrs, George Hutch-
to stand, perch precariously on the inson who have come over for a
backs of the benches and in geh- short holiday. George is with



3

Â¥

0. On ale without company. (5)
2. Get a line. ia pentry ? (8)
3- Nothing DUt 4 smal sister to
rovide refresnmment. (5)



eral have an uncomfortable after- Cable and Wireless stationed in 14 Make a note for me to go to the

* noon because the people in the Port-of-Spain. » Arriving bY se Taevoie te Orin ibe cia te lee

T'wo of the Three first three rows of the pavilion the same plane were Mr, and Mrs. 20 Come back proieseor (3) 2

R. CONRAD O'BRIEN and stood up during the entire game, Alberto Winckelmann and their 3) 4 small advortisemeny tn Bio. (5)

Mr. Dave Millar arrived from Granted the game gets exciting, eighteen-year-old daughter Lolita 23° arm to use wen sou steal? (5)
Trinidad on Thursday by B.W.I.A. but you people sitting in front who are from Caracas, Venezuela, 24 Rose producer + (4)

little consideration for where Mr, Winckelmann is Gen-

eral Sales Manager of the Ford ,

Motor Company. They are here 2
'

have a
those behind.

Short Visit.

to spend the week-end in Barba-
dos. The last time Conrad and
Dave visited here, they brought

Down
. Even a groan 9oreduces wool.
Nice tu see a Ova slant. (8)
Not the ones you 4iap. (4)

(6)
for the week-end staying at the

with them Joe Herrera. Their RS. J. ST. FELIX DARE who What the caro! singer may do for
friends called them the Three arrived from B.G. on Wednes- Four Winds Club. Seatinn vecmen,

Musketeers. Joe, they tell me, has
just left Trinidad on a sea voyage.

They are staying at the Hotel
Royal and leave for Trinidad to-
morrow afternoon.

day by B.W.I.A. expects to be
here for one week, staying at the
Marine Hotel. Her husband, is one
of the Managing Directors of
Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.

2 (4)

6b. Wash out. (9)

4. How many get oo tn the North-
Bast: (4)

4 Nothing timia about this sort
of anima: (Â¥)

said to overtake the wicked. (7)

Even a [ooi muy be stand-vffien.

(wr 16 it’s reset. (5)

7. The ears of the worla’ (5)

Â¥ You gec this cin at the border (3)

Svlution of vesterQav’s vuséeie — Across:
Mesmerise ¢ Jieaster; 9 Quarta, LO,
- 31999 LS wad’ 15 Pde: 16,

1S fentative 240. Avert 21. Netz
frown: L Moowetre;
5, S@a-uop f Maronite:

2. Sim 5 heaa:
ia Gelete LY

Incidental Intelligence
URNING the candle at both
ends is one sure way to go out
like a light—Wall Street Journal.



ADVENTURES







OF PIPA :

vem
v y1ee

THE




Maindy



&
Ss.
yuaing’ 12.
la Sver.

1
Card



Narkover boys to the Festival for
a day’s fun.

In answer to inquiries, the Doc-
tor said that the party would con-
sist of a selection of the older
prefects. This is not reassuring,
as the older boys are the worst of
all, with their own ideas of what
counts as a day’s fun. Nobody
has forgotten how a party from
Narkover went through the Mam-





: © ssterd,
D tee See eee eae a ee eee ee eat Seeanant F e., peak Dea moth Empire Bazaar like a storm
of locusts; nor what six senior
Y 4 pretfects, led by a history master,
B \ HE WA A Day $s Fun .. did to the slot machine on Brigh-
ONSIDERABLE alarm = has ton Pier after Plumpton races,
4 been expressed in certain while their headmaster was hav-

quarters at the report that Dr,
Smart-Aliick is to bring a party of

. By Beachcomber

HERE
cottage
shire vi

ing an altercation with the pro-
prietor of a jellied-eel stall.

is a picturesque old
at the edge of a Wilt-
ze which is said to be

Rupert and -

they are talking of Ibsen, say: “He
has a great past before him, He's
a poetical Holbach—and so is Hol-

Ice-flower—35










the property of a small syndicate bach.” These interjections will - n
not uncennected with Captain make them pause for a moment, 4 Lge |
Foulenough’s activities. and you can get on with your NV &®, \ y
Ipj i a Uf
. : rinking.
Many tourists will probably .
visit it this summer, as, apartfrom Jn Passing

a board announcing: Wiltshire
Teas in an Old Sixteenth Century

t OLITICAL spokesmen, in
Atmosphere, there is a plaque on



it which says: Here Was Born The
Great English Seaman Francis
Drake. This has replaced the
usual summer plaque: In This
Cottage Was Born The Great
English Sailor Raleigh. In winter-
time it is usually Cromwell who
slept there after Dunbar. The
villagers remember with pride,
not untouched with astonishment,
that, according to other plaques
seen on the ‘cottage, Wordsworth,
Milton, Gladstone, and Nelson all
lived there at one time or another.




Take Your Choice
F Drake does not catch on this
summer, other plaques are
ready, attesting the connection

with the cottage of George Wash-
ington, Louis-Philippe, Paul Re-
vere, Kit Carson, Buffalo Bill,
Ibsen, William Tell, Garibaldi, Van
Tromp, Velasquez, Grace Darling.
Gambetta Jefferson, Byron, and
Metternich.

Advice to the Shy

WAS saddened to read in a

paper the confession of a shy
man, who said that he could never
take part in serious conversations.
The-thing to do is to launch an
occasional epigram with complete
self-confidence. If they are dis-
cussing, say, Tchaikovsky, break
in with: ‘Tchaikovsky is the Bot-
ticelli of music. He has rhythm
instead of blood in hiv veins.” If

Beene a
JUST IN.

The

DIAL 4606

IN RARE

Perfect

touch with each other, are at-
tributing the failure of the four
deputies in Paris to decide what to
talk about if a four-Power Con-
ference is held to the haste with
which the preliminaries have been
conducted, It is thought that if
the present meeting to decide the
agenda had been preceded by a
meeting to decide what to suggest
as possible agenda, in the event of
a subsequent meeting to decide the
agenda, the present meeting would
have lasted some months longer.

When Rupert reaches the inner
cave the man smiles at him, ** Don’t

look so puzzled, little bear,'’ he
chuckles. ‘Come, I'll show you
something quite wonderful."’ Lead-
ing him to where a lot of branches
are stacked agains: the wall he
selects a thick one. ‘* Please. what



JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to send in

a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.

.The best entry will be published ev

cate, and the winner will receive a
books or stationery. Entries must
Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later

ery Monday in The Evening Advo-
prize to the value of 7/6 in either
reach The Children’s Editor, The
tharr Wednesday every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

Send this coupon with your st

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DIAL 4220







eet > ees —-
is that?" asks Rupert. ‘* This is

something even more rare than the
ice-flower,"’ says the man. ** It's
very precious and it will get you
home.”’ He takes strips of bark
from the branch, then he overturns
the sledge and cafefully nails the
strips to the runners.



TO-DAY — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and continuing
Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.





The rare and racy adven-
tures of a female savage
in a jungle of intrigue!

* JOAN FONTAINE -
* ROBERT RYAN -
* ZACHARY SCOTT -

in

“Born to
be Bad”’

and JOAN LESLIE @
@ MEL FERRER e
RKO—Radio Picture

PLAZA

| BRIDGETOWN



Extra:

This is America
Series

“TRADING
POST’” &
“BRAVE
LITTLE
TAILOR”







a Qponth or two, when all this business is cleared
upe’

\.

|

i

é



Gaekwar—Famous

Wife, In Diamonds,
Rings Up Husband
Makes New Appeal

cv 32-year-old Maharanee of

up the telephone in her London hotel yester-
iay and spoke to her husband, the Gaekwar, sitting
j,000 miles away in his New Delhi mansion waiting

or his dismissal notice to expire.

She flew 4,000 miles from Florida to do just that,
or she found it impossible to ring him from the

States.

Every minute she spoke to her husband, sacked
is ruler of the State of Baroda for “defiance” by

ndia’s Premier Pandit Nehru, cost

That mattered less than nothing to the wife of
he racehorse-owning Gaekwar, who claims to be
he second richest man in the world.

Che Nizam of Hyderabad.)

BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS

What mattered to her was the fate of her hus-
xand's appeal against his dismissal,

ndia’s Pre.ident Rajendra Prasad

eon would not be coming back

more pearls were in her ears.
would pay a lifetime’s phone bill.

To England with the maharanee came her six-
year-old son, Prince Sayajirao—the St. Leger win-

> -, He called on
he President recently, while his wife sat in her
{ uite, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot.

“My husband” she said “is fit and well.

Fal

She stubbed out her cheroot and lit another.
A blue-white diamond in a ring on the third finger
of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight.
the diamonds embedded in her platinum bracelet.
Round her neck were six ropes of pearls.

Baroda picked

her £1.

(The richest?

lodged with

He told
from India for

So did

Two
Any one pearl

ner was named after him, He has gone to a prep.

school

in Surrey. After that,
bridge.

“There is nothing,” said

“like a good English education.”—L.E.S.

{MERICAN COLUMN:

Eton and Cam-

the maharanee,

THE GIRLS NEVER
FORGET 1864

R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK, Thursday,
Down South they do not forget
the war between the States
(never call it the Civil War, if
you know what’s good for you).
When it was announced that
the 15th Army Corps was moy-
ing into Camp Chafee, Arkansas,
there came a bitter protest from
the local United Daughters of the
Confederacy.
For the
Northern
famous
1864,
“Just a bunch of Yankee barn-
burners,” snorted the daughters.
HOLLYWOOD big-shots, ter-
rors in their offices, are only mor-
tal on the golf course. So much so
that Mrs, Florence Neer, who lives
just across the street from the
third green of the Hillcrest Coun-
tyy Club of Los Angeles, is bring-
ing a suit for $4,785 damages.
She says so much “slicing”
goes on that-she hardly has a
window intact at the week-end.

SERGEANT Alvin Christie, of
the Knoxville, Tennessee, traffic
police, saluted smartly and asked
to be demoted back to private.
Asked why, he explained that the
difference in pay—17 cents a day
—failed to compensate for the
added wear and tear on his nerves.

15th took part in
General Sherman's
“March to the Sea” in

THE New Jersey Bell Telephone
Company says that by the end of
the year subscribers will be able
to dial one another right across
the 3,000 trans-continental miles
of the U.S,

THE “QUAKER STATE” of
Pennsylvania runs the _ world’s
largest liquor monopoly. All drink
stores are run by the State Govern-
ment. They deliberately try to
make the merchandise look as un-
tempting as possible, but in spite
of this they sold last year
213,000,000 dollars’ worth from the
State’s 588 shops.

And in 1950 Pennsylvanians
disposed of 20,000,000 gallons of
wines and spirits.

LOUIS FRANKEL, director of
the Diamond Manufacturers’ and
Importers’ Association of America,
reports sadly that one-sixth of all
the polished diamonds which
entered the U.S. last year were
smuggled,

JOE LOUIS may be “through”
as far as the experts are con-
cerned, but he still retains that
old “black magic” for the crowd.
Strolling home through New York’s
streets last night, I noticed huge
crowds in the bars, their eyes
glued on the TV screens. It was
Joe, punching his way to a points
win over Cuba’s Omelia Agra-
monte.



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GENEVA, May 18.

SATURDAY,

Turfite Sacked



World Health Assembly

MAY 26, 1951



THE MAHARANEE OF BARODA, at her hotel, smokes a cheroot in a gold holder.
. .. She wears a 40-carat diamond ring, a diamond and platinum bracelet watch, a
six-rope necklace of large pearls. Two great pearls decorate her ears.—L.E.S.

Chairman, was attended by rep-

The World Health Organisa- resentatives of Australia, New
tion Regional Office for the Zealand, Viet Nam, Cambodia,
Western Pacific was formally Philippines, Laos, Korea, Japan,
established to-day as the France, United Kingdom, Nether-

Regional Committee held its fi

rst

session in Geneva with the par-
ticipation of twelve countries and
of states having trust territories

in that region.
recommended
Manila as the

the
permanent

selection

The Committee

of

head-

quarters for the WHO Regional

Office. It also nominated Dr. I.
Fang, present Director of
temporary Regional Office
Hong Kong, as

Cc.

the

in

permanent

Regional Director. Both decisions
must be confirmed by the WHO

lands and Portugal. Australia was
present as an osberver.

The purpose of this short
formal session of the Regional
Committee for the Western
Pacific was to launch the activi-
ties of the Regional Office on a
permanent basis. Up to the pres-
ent this region has been served
by a temporsry Regional Office
located in Hong Kong, pending
agreement by the majority of the
countries in the region for estab-
lishing the permanent office. An

Executive Board, which is to agreement was reached a_ short
meet in Geneva next June. time ago, and it was decided at
the beginning of the present

The first session of the World Health Assembly to con-

Regional Committee, which elected

Dr. R. G. Padua, Vice
Minister of the Philippines

Health

as

vene the first meeting of the
Regional Committee at the earli-
est possible date.



GLOBE THEATRE

‘TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIGNAL presents

JOAN FONTAINE: |

with MADY CHRISTIANS » MARCEL

‘senolay by Howard Ko the Stor

ts From



JOUR

.Pr









NET « ART

duced by JOHN

SMITH + CAROL

OUSEMAN + Directed by MAX OPUL§

A RAMPART Jf PRODUCTION

Extras:

CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA

N.B. Patrons please note that our 8.15 Show will be finished

at 10.15 p.m.









THEATRE -- |
(DIAL 2310) PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |
TO-DAY and Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |
R.K.O. Radio's c BORN l ”
to be BAD
‘ Sarring:
Joan Robert Zachary |
TOCDAY. FONTAINE RYAN scoTT
9,30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m Also: (This is America Series)
“REVENGE of the SORTS a “TRADING POST” &
al 2 e:
John eS Te AILS” “BRAVE LITTLE TAILOR”
Hoot Gibson & Bob Steele £ (Mickey Mouse)
_———. = ?



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(THE GARDEN) St. James




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PLAZA pis |)
TO-DAY to Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
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Midnite Tonite 26th [===

Midnite Tonite 26th
“FACE OF MARBLE"
John Carradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR"
Johnny Mack Brown,

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Edward Norris &
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Jimmy Wakely





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TO-MORROW to Wednes- Dee in—

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Special Mid-Nite Show





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“GREEN HELL”

with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.,
Joan Bennett

OLYMPIC.

To-day and To-morrow
4.45 and 8.15
Final Instal. Columbia
Serial
“FLYING G-MEN”

Starring :



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Starring :

Paul Henreid with Jack





Oakie, Karin Booth and - James
ichard Friske
Mary Anderson Gray. i
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|







SATURDAY. MAY

26.

1931



Adams Ready To

Attract

@ From Page 1

_ Mr. Renwick said that he was
in favour of uniformity, but saw

the danger of each colony trying
to introduce legislation to at
tract outside capital. He felt that

it would be detrimental to the lot
of them in the long run



He said that industries covid
not be so easily developed in
small colonies like Grenada and

he wanted to know if they must

sit back and watch the bigger
ones proceed with their pro-
gramme of industrialisation for

their own aggrandisement, while
the smaller ones remain heweis
of wood and drawers of water.

He agreed 100% with the dele
gate from Trinidad that there
should be a federal organisation

to zone the industry before they
could proceed with such a }
gramme to plan for the whole
area,

He could not see how with any
degree of fairness and justice to
the small territories, that i
could be expected to sit back
and produce raw materials to be
used in the larger areas for pro-
cessing when they would get no
benefit from that end of the busi

o-

<







ness, They were not going to de
that,
Industries
He saw that in the whole area

they were going to have several
industries and the result wa
going to mean’inefficiency as well
as making the article far too ex
pensive

Having industries in Jamaica
Trinidad Barbados, meant nt
more benefit to them t)an if those
industries were in Canada or Aus
tralia. They wanted a unified stan-
dard of living for the people in th®




or

area and that was the only way
they were going to get anywhere
The fact that they were living
in the territory brought them no
benefits In the federal system
they hoped that it would not b

so, but that justice would be done
and the industry would be zon¢

Mr. Beaubrun supported Mr.
Renwick.



The Chairman wondered wheth-
er certain incentives which were
granted for the creation of
pioneer industries should or

should not be extended to the ex

pansion of existing industries
Mr, Adams said there was the
obvious need for the various
colonies to come together on the
quest&n of regional industrialis:
tion,
Barbados had _ followed the

course of adopting the Jamaican
method, leaving out Income tax
concessions. Trihidad on the other
hand had copied the whole
Jamaica Bill and then said; “Let
us see what we can put in to at
tract more business.” That was
the sort of cut-throat competition
that had to be eliminated

It was nonsensical to argue, he
said, “that you have to wait on
federation before you can plan
for development of the area in-
dustrially.” “Did we wait fo:
world federation before. we had
the International Sugar Agree-
ment?





Rivalries

Gomes said that in view
the rivalries to which Mr
Adams had referred, in his view
it was absolutely essential that
there must be a federal authority
to plan for the industrial devel-
opment of the region as a whole

He could not see how thev
could get rationalisation of in
dustrial development, unless they
had a federal authority to plan
for the whole area, Without fed-
eration as he saw it, confusion
would become worse confounded.

Mr, Cuke said that Mr, Gomes
had completely missed the point.
It was of the first importance
that they should seek ways and
means to co-operate on questions
of regional importance, but if it
was guing to be interjected when-
ever they came to diseuss any
such question, that federation

Mr.
of all












Capital

must take precedence to anything

else, then they would never get
anywhere

The same sort of argument
which Mr. Gomes had used to
prevent discussion on the Cus-
toms Union Report, was now

being used to prevent regional
developments of industriatisation,

The Chairman said that in
making all these concessions to
attract capital. they had to care-
fully consider what result all this
might have on the fiscal policy
of a country and the loss to its
revenue.



REGIONAL COMMITTEE

Preferential
Duties For W.I.
Industries

The Chairman of the Regional
Economic Committee on Thurs-
aay, agreed to make enquiries
through the Competent Authority
with a view to investigating the
question of preferential duties
operating in Australia against
pioneer industries in the West In-
dies and report back to the Com-
mittee as soon as possible,

Mr. R. Pringle told the Com-
mittee that in Trinidad, they had
a pioneer industry at the moment

which was manufacturing and
sending goods to Australia. The
seme industries were manufac-
turing goods in the U.K. and

sending them to Australia on a
preferential tariff, while those
gcods from Trinidad were only
allowed in on a general tarifi.
That he said was because of the
present interpretation of GATT.

_ While it was only happening
in Trinidad, it was undoubtedly
a regional matter, because it
could affect all other new indus-
tries which were being set up in
the West Indies.

The agreement which provided
for preference in favour of Eng-
land on the sterling agreement
of 1932, could not change any-
thing under that agreement in
favour of a particular area, with-
out giving some preference to
cther areas like the U.S.A. or
Canada because of this provision
in GATT,

He said that there may be some
saving clausé in GATT itself or
the Ottawa Agreement that would
answer the question. Through the
lack of this knowledge, they were
asking the Regional Economic
Committee to instruct: the Chair -
man to make enquiries through
the Competent Authority to see
that the position be clarified with
the object of the West Indies be-
ing accorded the same rights as
the U.K. on importations inte
Australia.

The Chairman said that in these
matters, there was the question of
percentage of the value of the
local content and he would re-
quire some information in that
respect.

Mr, A, T. Shill saiq that the
value of the loca] manufacture
in these materials being imported
into Australia from Trinidad was
varying between 38 and 47%, If
it was allowed to Australia on
preferential tariff, there would
be a difference in duty of about
35% on local content in the value.

‘Care Of The Skin’

The members of the Y.W.C.A.
will be given a course of lectures
beginning from Monday, May 28
when Miss Gladys Adams will
speak on “Care of the Skin.”

On Monday, June 4, Dr. Storey
will speak on “Care of the Teeth,”
Monday, June 11, Mrs. Ercil
Howell “Care of the Hair and
Scalp. The Y.W.C.A. are still
receiving donations and the latest
they have received are $25 from
the West India Rum Refinery and
$10 from a well wisher.





therrin

ic &

Teeth Aud Hard
Hands Necessary

YY 7 oe rT

For U.S. Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA:

Seven hundred labourers -are

being selected from the Leewara
Islands to go to the United States.
Three hundred ftom Antigua-
Barbuda, three hundred from
St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and one
hundred from Montserrat.

Mr. John H. Miller, Personnel
Director of the Fall River Can
ming company is on his first tour
to the West Indies in connection
with the recruitment of Labour.
He is accompanied by W. H.
Meranda, Director of Traffic &
Sales Resort Air Lines who is
visiting the area for the second
time, having been here last year
when recruitment was taken for
the U.S Sugar Corporation.
This is the first time a selection
is being made in the Leewards
in the early months of the year
and it depends entirely on the
results of the work of this batch
of labourers as to whether a
further recruitment will be re-
quired in a few months time or
whether it will be worth while
their ever coming to the Lee-
wards again.

Mr. Meranda said “A fine lot
of men have been presented to
me from Antigua, their appear-
anee is good, but as was the case
in Jamaiea the rejects for medi-
eall reasons is of a high percent-
age. A great number of physically
fit men lack the required amount
of teeth to pass the test. We have
no intention of falling beneath
the standard health requirements
if anything, past experience is
causing us to be even more rigid
than previously.”

50% Rejected

Five doctors are carrying out
the medical examinations and the
results turned in from_ the first
group already reveals 50° of re-
jects. The small island of Barbuda
a dependency of Antigua sent
cighteen applicants; they were
found to be quite fit and sixteen
ef them have been accepted.

One hundred and fifty Mont-
serratans journeyed to Antigua to
undergo the necessary examina-
tions, Of these, eighty—four have
been accepted, and fhe rest have
returned hore disappointed be-
cause the majority were told
they had soft hands. Mr. Miller
explained the importance attached
to the condition of a man’s hands
and there were several other
factors to be taken into consid~
eration besides soft palms, On the
whole Montserratans were con-
sidered rather small of stature.

Committee
Meet Ends

@ From page 1.





The resolution requested She
Governments of the United King-
dom and Canada to agree to the
despatch of a delegation to be
appointed by the Committee to
go to Canada to confer with the
Government of that Dominion
with the ebject of preserving the
happy trade relations between
these territ~*ies and Canada which
were now ser‘ously threatened.

The Committee later agreed
with a suggestion that this dele-
gation visit the U.K. early in June
before proceeding to Canada.

The Delegation appointed com-
prises Mr. G. H. Adams, Hon, W.
A, Bustamante, Hon. A. Gomes,
Hon. W. J. Raatgever, Hon. H. E
Robinson, Mr. R. W. Youngman,

The attention of the Committee
was called to the present unsat-
isfactory position with regard to
the marketing and price of citrus
exports from the British West
‘Indies.

It was agreed that the whole
question should be discussed by
the trade delegation during its visit
to London and that a brief should
be prepared by Mr. R. L. M.
Kirkwood setting out the facts of
the situation for the information
of the delegation.

The Committee agreed that an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats
Conference should be held.

es

FRESH orin

of

imtended to
letter to each school asking each
Head Teacher

least one entry from every school

in

year.

yet cool
outside
decorated
The
arrived at
accompanied by
Mrs,
Savage and Major Denis Vaughan,

A

met
President
Empire, Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds,
Major C.
Williams, Secretary of the League

of

A Guard of Honour comprising

Cadets and

and Church
hie! 00

Lt
by

Band played the inspection tune

The

lo

mittee of the League
was assembled,

He was welcomed by Sir Alian
Collymore on behalf of the Bar
bados
Empire

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
More School

Should Take Part .2::

In Empire Competitions
Says Governor

THE Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School
Hall was officially opened on Thursday morning by the
The Governor also presented the prizes to the



Governor.
winners.

“T would like to see far more schools participating in
Governor

this annual competition”, the

gathering.

He said that with the approval
the League of Empire, he
address a_ personal
to at

ensure that

this island is submitted next

The morning was but

Both the interior and
of the School Hall were
with flags and bunting.
Governor and Lady Savage
10 o'clock, They were
Miss Pat Savage
mother of

sunny
our

Hopwood,

Lady

D.C
by

On
Sir
of

they
Collymore
League

arrival
Allan

the

were

of
nd

Woott and Mr. V. B

Empire

from the Combermere
nine members each
Sea Scouts, Rangers
Lads’ Brigade, under
Gittens, was inspected
while the Police

platoon

ers
one

mm the

the Governor

Governor was then taken
the platform where the Com.
of Empire

the League of
behalf of those

of
on

branch
and

present,

Sir
they were grateful to His Excel
leney
from
attend,
grateful
eonsented to open the Exhibition
and
prizes to the winners,

The
ing his opening address, read the
two Empive Day
The Rt, Hon
President
Empire.

Tn his address
said:
Empire Day Movement emphasiz

ed
of
an

ing between the
races to be

Allan Collymore said that

of

having found time
multitudinous duties to
and were also deeply
that the Governor had

for

his
up

Celebration, and present the

Governor, before deliver
Messages from
The Earl of Gowrie

the League

of of

Governor
of the

the
“The President
in his message that the purpos<
today’s observance is “to foster
a improve mutual understand
many (‘different
in this large

the

found



distracted
the further thr
in other parts,
set one day
consider the aims and principles
of the British Commonwealth and
the part to be played by each one
of us.

“Our
children,
to understand and to practice the
virtues
and
duty

and

toleration
to God

“The observance of the Empire
Youth
cutstanding success
over
nd girls

well

sight.
over, the
were held and when one realises
that
gation
present many
of the British Commonwealth
can
the inspiration of that Service and
will put into practice its purpose
“py

anot V
of both
other
monwealth, I
League of Empire on their efforts 4
and the various schools who have &
encouraged
part

in

parts

want
thanks to
who though
mans
much
their pupils
“But
schools
annual competition and I propose,
with
address
chool
to ensure
from

more

the

every
is submitted
The
declared
bition opened,

Rev
Governor
all those
to make the Empire
petition a success.



No 6 Club Wins
4 Prizes At Fete



THE amnual fete of the Girls
Union was held at

Queen’s Park on Thursday, Em
pire Day The fete was formal
ly opened by Mrs, R. N. Turner
who said that the Union was
really formed. to give instruc
tions to women and girls on

household furnishing, cookery and
handicraft.

She also made an appeal to
the large gathering to help the
Union in its. cause. The mem
bers of the various clubs, who
mareheéed past im their costumes
presented a very colourful sight.
There were several stalls dis-
playing handicrafts, household
requirements etc, and the first
prize for the best stall was
awarded to Club 15 whose stall
represented a black magic choco-
late box. The agents for this
stall were James A. Lynch & Co.,
Ltd,

told the large
the war in Korea
ats to peace
it is good that we
apart when we all

by



first responsibility is

to eneourage

te

hem -
‘ The costume parade drew much

admiration from the crowd and
the first prize for the best indi-
vidual costume was awarded to
one member of the Club No, 22
ef the Girls’ Industrial Union
The entire costume including the
shoes was made by members oi
the Union. Second prize went to
No. 6 Club when one of their
members was seen dressed as a
Quaker representing Quaker Oats
for Messrs, R. M. Jones.

Number 6 Club
off the third prize representing
Klim Cow for Messrs A. S. Bry
den & Sons, The first prize for
the best pairs was awarded to
two girls from No. 19 club rep
resenting Lou and Joe for J. & R.
ru The second prize was award
ed to two members of No, 6
club representing Cow & Gate
The (first prize for the entire
group was given to No, 2 club.
They vepresented Flit for R. M
Jones & Co., Ltd Second was No
club showing householq stalls
and third was Club 11 showing
Cod Liver Oil for agents Stokes
. & Bynoe.

The consolation prize was
awarded to No. 7 Club which dis
played McLean Tooth Paste for
M. D, Meyers. In the competition
the judges were Mrs. J. G. Bryan,
Mrs. P. Wilkinson, Lady Seel,
Mrs, C, E. Raison and Mrs, EF. F.
Burrowes.

,After the prizes were presented
Mrs. R. N. Turner was thank
ed by Mrs. R. Challenor for open
to each ing the fete and by Mrs. D. W
Teacher Bentley for presenting the prizes
entry A band concert was given by
island the Police Band under Set.
Archer and the Mobile Cinema
also gave a show on the grounds.

of truth, freedom,
and

and the

justice
to do their
King

so

Sunday tt year Was
There
three thousand

present in

an
were
boys
Bridgetown
was a most inspiring
Throughout that day, all
world, similar services



also carried
this
of

world—wide
youth,
of the

congre
there were
future lead
only that

pray they fe

Annual Exhibition is
iy to foster the interest
children and adults ir
of the British Com
congratulate — the

their pupils to tak«

Thanks
to give a special word
the many teachers
pressed with thei
other duties, have given
time in encouraging
to take part
I would like to
participating





see
in

fax
this

League’s
a personal
asking each
that at
school

approval,
letter
Head
least one
in this
next year.”

Governor then formally
the Empire Week Exhi-

to



ccerestvalattianiatiiintinanitiiateanaiasnlannmarrmmenncmiaseriniai
A. E. Armstrong thanked
for attending and
who in any way helped
Week com



family” of the British Common He said that they should give

wealth of Nations, and he appeal— special thanks to Major N#@ott,—

ed to all to continue their efforts “This project came from the FLY

and to strive to achieve the aims brains of Major Noott’—and M:

snd principles for which the yv Williams, Secretary of the

Empire Day Movement stands; League of Empire who took a

namely: the maintenance of keen interest and worked ex-

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951

BARBADOS ead ADVOGATE

G6 SS SS SS eee

Printed by the Advocate Co., 114., Broad St.. Bridgetown

en ee ec nr —— TL





Hunger Hias Made












NOBODY'S DIARY

Monday —I1 quote from a letter received

PRACTICAL

Saturday, May 26, 1951



These People Mad



from Antigua:
Dear Nobody,




SPANISH
GRAMMAR








1
2
Lost Opportunity . ae)
PP y —Says The Magistrate Antigua is extremely quiet at the Ky Hills & Ford
THE West Indies have not missed the moment. There are about 17 people re- or
bus. The West Indies have not missed the _ PATNA (Bihar). The problem is a microcosm of ‘The “Hunger Marches,” he said, posing in jail as a result of clashes with! d S e
boat. The West Indies missed the plane. : _ district ee ee one that is westaeeridiaeiee dally were “inspired by patties oe strike-breakers .... Everybody is won| A vocate tationery
There was no West Indian delegation in food teviean. > uae ane ive, te shtinking of teed pealivetion’ Tes Wind shorten . dering what the attitude will be after the
> as y . o e ,
onic’ May 25th when Trade Liberal- try. “Hunger,” he says, “has made much has been taken from the Today Munshi knows better, He , ° f° 1 i
conde bee y, 26th when Trade Li - the people mad.” soil for too long and too little has gone to Rangoon to get rice Governor's speech? Most people fee he o S e
ization talks began — only a handful of Then he walks off sadly to one restored. The end must come from the Burmese. will have little effect as the island is}
minor Government officials. These talks of the hastily summoned courts somewhere, some time. i
ar Aedes : b which have been set up all over, No one.works in Bihar's burn- looking for a show down. Labour bosses] .
followed on trade discussions begun on the Indian province of Bihar. Hard to Help ing fields of billowing dust, -. have preached too much hatred and col-}§ and
May 21st under the auspices of the Contin- ; there is no work to do. . judi
May a u s > aUsp' a Terai The sentence of the court, he The sacred River Ganges, now Provincial Government is organ- our prejudice. You noted of course that} f
uing Trade Committee. ne o anadas knows, will be no more hard to peste ary, oe the country ising gangs for road-buildins Administrator Wayne and Mr. Scott-
requests to the Committee was that Britain bear than the famine which has horizontally, n the north bank, rather than pay poor relief, but -|%
i ; the British ‘West Indi dol induced sudden and widespread where the famine is worst, are there is still not one proper roac Johnston were unable to come to Barba @
a te the se % ohn ae ek pillaging of food stocks. aepene people, most of them in in North Bihar,.as no tar, cement dos to attend the Regional Economic
lars for Canadian trade, e talks whic Serial »amboo wattle huts several shar- or stones are available. i ;
fh May 25th in Ott re For not one of Bihar’s 40,000,000 ing a stringy old horse for pulling Committee. BASS BROOMS
egan on ay oth in awa centre people, in a province as big a8 a wooden plough through the The gesture, it is thought, is Cheers, SCAVENGER BROOMS
around the B.W.I. Dollar Liberalization | England and Wales, has had 4 crumbling earth. better than letting the workless A. BODY. STRAW BROOMS
Plan. This is a scheme devised to increase ong tee: 6 apedeaeie South of the bridgel ee eee BANE PRUSHES
B.W.I. import quotas and allow more Can- PR a gd = a od are rye petcincins toons tell’t wet ln see fakin \s| Cuesday — Some people are so busy express-| § pa ‘
: +s : a ' e ‘Ss ~ broad-gau. il . Th il > i i i y i ; ITC
adian goods to reach Trinidad, Jamaica, | arate Bihar from a famine as on the north bank is of narrow pelitisiane porno ual ibe eee ee cig e cae SHOE BRUSHES
Barbados and other Caribbean possessions | Severe as that in Rengal in 1943. gauge, hence all supplies for the for the use of December’s genera, ae on peop ae oO m4 R at STEEL BRUSHES
Tt : ; : : Rates hie famine parts from the south must election. rom the children o e people how 10! ¥ VEG
of the United Kingdom. The whole object: | The magistrate is a house guest Te eaeeind saver thm tives ana ees : the sole purpose of a West Indian Trade With me at Kursela, in North- 10 eq on fresh trucks Doubters run a yacht race with no y
: West Bihar, at the home of a E nar yachts,
Delegation to Canada was that it should venerable landowner, Raghubans . y . 7 ’ %
tofu ; ead ee . 5 Bihar used to be one of the best India’s Congress Government at is required is a dry sea-grape| }
coincide with the holding of these talks Prasad Singh, whose father a of India’s rice lands. Four bad gays it is handling things well. fit th ob 4 ok dred oe es pels WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
and that members of the Trade Delegation oe with two rupees and a water years have rusted this reputation, am confident Mllewin this battle,” leaf, a small twig and a dry joint of sugar Giassenters 46
like Mr. Adams, Mr. Gomes, Mr. Busta ae says Nehru. The — eee cane. Insert the twig into the grape leaf
; ’ . ’ pi a Now 53, Singh owns 12,000 acres are not so sure. Some 0 m : ‘untied ‘ :
mante and Mr. Raatgever should be pres- [of land, two airplanes, ‘a speed- | JAMES LEASOR told me seriously that they be- by & series of incisions : fasten the twig Cc.S. PITCHER & CO.
: at, a ersonal servants has flown to Indi lieved God was punishing them fo into the dry joint of the sugar cane : use owe
ent at the talks and should impress Canada boat, and 40 personal servants. a wn a to report ‘ v3
; Pp : But no food. the ordeal of the famine- their bad Government. the nearest piece of scrap iron as a keel:
by their presence there at that particular | stricken province of Bihar. Others said: “We never hac ; an f ’Phones : 4472 & 4687
‘dnological iwOoRthtcccies was the He has had to call in four ex- On the day Prime Minister J. Such bad years when the Britis! put the finished “yacht” into the sea and
ns eo - : : soldiers, armed with rifles and [| Nehru announces that Rus- J} were here.” you are ready for Sundays and Bank | sesnnneenseseneeeeeeeeenenen nen ONE ONOOOEI

unanimous decision of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee before Mr.. Bottomley’s
arrival in Barbados last Saturday night.

Since then the political representatives

at the Regional Economic Committee have “Never has there been such ond relief is difficult oe!" Kensington Round Pond in London. You
been wooed into believing that a visit to lawlessness,” says the magistrate. “‘ ‘ $i 54 r ; ar
, d . g The Assam earthquake cuts off Since January, they Say, mor don’t need any clothes and you can swim THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
the United Kingdom would be far more At 3,600 Fair-Price Shops rier ges and er than 1,000,000 tons of rice, pf aer along besides your boat. It’s lots of fun.
: te : tat ppened the Government—a Plus-producing areas — the Pun— and maize have gone to Nor e .
impressive, far more effective than a visit | /pmed 0y vicatee that, prof. Jab and Sind—which now belong Bihar, but distribution is slov Try H some tims. PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

to Canada. To the average West Indian—
the men and women who elect political
representatives—there can be no rhyme or
reason for yet another political mission to
London. Political missions are expensive
things and full scale political missions are
more expensivey The United Kingdom out
of hundreds of available politicians select
the one most competent for the job and

send him to the West Indies to achieve [at a fair price shes ere There's gold on the St. James’ Coast, and
7 rae . produced, speeches, pamphlets, this generation, fat hoses spra) . ’
their objective. But the West Indies are iis bane Sereaaty Maud kaa AS aee Ge teatccarian’ inven and teva like everybedy else T'mn’a gold digger. PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR
so disunited that they cannot select one F varlets heave buckets of water o1 .
; 4 Now many are getting only two And No Work to mats hung in the doorways o!] ?hursday — On the St, James’ Coast I ran WOODWORK AND METALWORK

politician and a handful of observers to
tell the United Kingdom a story they
already know. London, which has already
heard from Mr. Bustamante, Mr. Gomes
and Mr. Adams must see them again.
There must be no confusion of thought
between the value of a visit to London and

the value of a visit to Canada. this city bake the cracking outside the local Government went rolling along. Anybody might have
r el : : ste > ra : offices shouting: “Give us food, : ‘ ; . ‘For best results, the following instructions should be carefully
The visit to Canada during this week srugind Bees, the eee lanes give us jobs, or else get out.” stopped him and asked him for a lift or followed:— f

and so long as trade liberalization talks
lasted would have convinced Canadians

fixed bayonets, to patrol by night
his magnificent white house.
For Singh—like other rich men
here—is fearful that his home
will be overrun by peasants sus-
picious that he has stocks of food.

teers have leeched on to the fam-
ine stocks—the people were prom-
ised a daily ration of eight ounces
of rice. *

The villagers have been bring-
ing their ration cards and signing
for the ration with a thumbprint,
;its cost is about eightpence—or
about half a rupee.

As a monthly labourer’s wage
may be 40 rupees, a {imily man
cannot buy overmuch food even

or three ounces, while others get
nothing, and must exist on edible
roots and bark.

The lands are so bone-bare that
there is nothing else to eat—no
fish, fowl or fruit. Never in the
life of the villagers have there
been such days.

For hundreds of miles around

that have not borne a crop in
years,

This is the fourth year of failed

sian wheat ships are on the
way, Leasor cables a pene-
‘trating close-up of the wait-
ing millions.

to Pakistan, That is why hurried
calls for rice went to America,
Russia, and China.

Government procrastination has
not helped speedy relief. Until
the last few weeks the Central
Government in New Delhi refused
to believe the trouble could be
tragic,

An embittered M.P, in a parlia-
mentary debate said: “In the food
department everything is being

Little more than a week ago
Food Minister Kanialal Munshi,
a noted novelist in his own dialect,
sat barefooted in his air-condi-

tioned New Delhi house and dis-
missed as “not serious” the reason
from London

for my flight to

Bihar,



Government officials, em-
bkarrassed by my speaking the
local dialect without need of thei.
interpretation, assure me earnest,
that such opinions are ‘‘unrepre

and difficult by bullock-cart con-
voy and mule train.

But the visitor to Bihar has the
uneasy feeling that the provincc
is just running itself, withou
help or hindrance from __ the
Government in Patna’s petal-pin!
secretariat.

So Unreal

Although the province is in th
middle of the worst drought of

high officials’ rooms to cool the
air. Glittering official cars com¢
and go, guards salute with drill-
book precision, but the whol
thing seems slightly unreal.

The reality is outside at
nearby Madhubani, for example
where hungry, bitter demgnstra-
tors paraded three days running

In Bihar, unless the first two
items are supplied most urgently,
the last request may cease to be

Vednesday—People ask me (yes, everybody

Yriday — In the highways leading up +0]

Holidays, when all the other children of
the people crowd the beaches for the};

poor man’s regatta. It has besides one
advantage over the world renowned

talks to Nobody) why do you write so
much about the St. James Coast? The
answer is that I’m a Christchurch man
myself and it’s a commonplace that you
must be very careful what you say about
your neighbour.

If you can’t swallow that one, try this.

into a nudist colony. There were thir-
teen, I counted them. And only one
other, the fourteenth wore any covering
except sand and sea-water,

Bishop’s Court Hill the boy on skates

whether his feet hurt. Any question
might have served a useful purpose. But



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the achievement of their political repre-

“can I find the Superman?” The

(a Rar oer

in a cellar off the Strand, bears

power by speeches which vilify those in

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aw. et Devil replies that he is not yet littlu relation to the higher Festi-
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s week. r - Ht york is , is ames). it may la , :
Ss s eir political represen my work is not yet done. I be (Thames). But though it may lack common factor of mob intelligence. But

live in the life to come. A father!

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tatives ought to y i i ; i .
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alter this fact. Not even the willingness of = talented young people, a tune or common factor of civic intelligence hs , :
nis . \ e ngness 0 Festival Visitors two, and really fine lyric which which would keep them in power, if
the British West Indian Sugar Association lays waste, with long overdue, bit- : eae
to consent to send a representative to Lon 1 understand that Sir Harold terness, the Diary of Mrs. Dale LPCUREOK, REL Ngee See oo ene
Pp iy ts ; If thee were more British writers appeal to the lowest common factor of

don on the express and declared understand-
ing that there should be no negotiations about

sugar, unless the rest of the Commonwe ous Colonial . territories, due to | ake bhalter ark ; ; ro

ee ; nless : f rwealth arrive in this country early in to take shelter undécground. modern worship of inability.
rodueers are present, , “an assure by ai $ a ile x ;

7 i , July, I can assure the m that they For the rest of the revue, the Of the Asquith administration in the
In all these sad unhappy dealings which | Will enjoy themscives in this material is sparse but the inten- in|%

have emphasised the slenderness of the
thing called West Indian unity, the atti-



and Lady Allan of Jamaica and
Mr, Abang Mustapha of Sarawak
are among 89 visitors from vari-

country as guests of the Govern-
ment. Man in charge of the ar-
rangements is Mr. G. Malone of
the, Colonial Office. He tells me






of the calibre of Mr.
son, who wrote this,
revue might no longer

Sandy Wil-
intimate
be forced

tion is good,
Postscript



mob intelligence to ‘overthrow them.
Perhaps the reason can be found in the

United Kingdom Philip Guedalla
“Mr. Churchill a Portrait” wrote “As-
quith drove a brilliant team without a















tude of the United Kingdom has been most ; anon ee ; 7 : : ie
. g ; that the Colonial visitors will be This week, I have been reading nervous sense of his own incapacity to
mysterious. To say that it has eased West received in audience by the King; a pamphlet on Welsh self-govern- drive it, Ability had not yet become a oe eo of 2
Indian suspicions with regard to the they will have supper at thy met, The author is Huw T. Ed- : iy Cru . y f >=" WHIsk YY %
: : : Orange-y at Hampton Court; they even Gna ity saint disqualification for high office.” Who , : 1
United Kingdom’s plans for Canada-West ill att he Royal Gard , his pamphlet, he R 4 . x
wi attend the Roya arden E. B. TIMOTH tells thi ’ sener
‘ ) Y ells this story. Two little colour- would say that it hadn’t today ? %

Indies Trade, would be to say something | Party on July 12 and will also see | ee ed boys evacuated to Wales dur- 5 seat AG or's 3

y ; ; ors sit around ez y ir ow / an
which the average West Indian does not | ‘he South Bank Exhibition sundwithes G5 shiee feeit tee) ve fn the war became so completely * * * mm’s x
feel. But what a woeful falling off there Thery are many things to see at joining the cafeteria queues area a th didnt mo they sur- G e Surguady Shad / na. $
has been since the days of 1925 when an | the South Bank Exhibition. A. And most popular of all, there a second batch in the ities * areal newe Se the cultured tow, be eh e %
ae ¥ a ue f pleasant place to relax on a sunny is a long glass-sided booth where . ge After two regretta rs. 2 %
Englishman representing the United King- lay is the seaside promenade on you can find the aise to faa As a new bus-load arrived, one overa the S i o ble lapses from Pont a Masa tas roa 9 Silver King $
dom at th@negotiation of the West Indies- | the river front beside the Royal most cagaging of seaside mys- asked the other: “Who are those} ‘ OPE SrOmENaO Shih aunt. Stee Burnett’ x
si Festival Hall. Under coloured ' teries—how: the letters get inside children?” “Rhagor o'r diawliai day gave us La Boheme. Don’t for et urnett’s s
Canada Trade Agreement.could say—“Let ; : 4 s i ina ' agor o'r diawliaid 8 AK x
; A awnings you can sit here and rest a stick of rock. A stick of rock? Saeson Ayna,” was the reply in to listen in tomorrow at 2 p-m. on the ef uw INES g
England gain less than Canada, so long as wmong pools filled with starfish Yes; it is a kind of sweet with Gaelic—“Some more of those 30 b yy ee - Sandeman’s .
this West Indies heneht”’ and murals made of sea shells. white and pink colours which is dammed English.” metre and, You might hear Caruso Dry Sack $
or Gigli. It’s worth while. BRANDY Gilbey’s 3
Prunier Bristol Cream °
‘ Rhine Wines x
e Hennessey’s hall .
. z Cherry Brandy ne x
: Sauternes $
‘ * Apricot Brandy 3
Berncustle .
: : = ; il nw to be aap a aan ; e Peach ndy s
Land Of Opportunity sive, but salaries are top notch This is writtén in a good spirit The increase was, I thinkjga large retail trade in such OM .
a A » tk s . a a k 8 s goods, : : _ ‘
and with a little care a young man and with the best of intentions. cent per Ib, from 8 cents to 9. and out of all proportion to whole- Rediffusion aoe BE ve b
To The Editor, The Advocate can save, and in a short while A. E. TAYLOR What that might mean on a bag bale costs. SIR,—It is with the greatest Gordon Rouge Dutch :
SIR,—I like Caracas and only with a little business acumen and ‘ : (98 lbs., is it not? I do not know, pleasure I now offer my congratu- Fugene Cliquot Bass's j . &k x
‘wish I could speak Spanish. If I a little brain he can soon start on Mark Ups: Another Side but not a great amount I judge. It is difficult obviously to lation to the new Manager, Col i ouis Roderer Ne pcipenereoe'® *
‘were a young man, say about 20 his own. i But the bakeries I have in mind ®llocate and provide for the small R. W. R. Oliver, ie ast i Embassy (in cans) ys
to 26, I would choose Caracas rah erateet ase cote Ee oe on the astound-|* LIQUEURS Guinness’ Sto t .
mites in Heiference to New’ York I net an American lad about To The Editor, The Atvocate— have put their prices for small advance in the wholesale cost of ing improvement he has effected x if - vs RUM : %
t one s ae se diem ee eae , . SIR,—I am wondering whether cakes by one cent on three or flour but a rise of 20 to 334% on during the short time he has been ‘iele Curé ' 4 x
There are lot of young boys and ke 7 sees ee ee the Public, and especially the four or five. For instance puffs the thousands of small cakes sold in control. He has earned the! 1% Anisette Gold Braid %
men in Barbados who are only cleared 125,000 B's (Bolivares) Controls Department, are aware that used to sell at 3 cents are every week must be exceedingly grateful thanks of existing sub- “uraschino 3 Top Notch .
wasting their time working in about $63,000. of the “Mark-up movement by now 4, small cakes at 8 are now profitable ang hard on the crowds scribers and will, I am convinced ix Curaco ie %
offices and banks whom I feel sure ; some of the big bakeries since 10, and sweet breads at 10 are Of people who depend on them increase greatly the number of x rem de Cacoa 3 Phone. . *
svould do well in Caracas. Where in Barbados and for that the recent small increase in the now 12 so largely for their mid day lunch, new subscribers Rediffusion is}]( umumell 3 %
y ; ; matter where else could he do price of flour was announced, and Is that in order and approved etc. Will not the Control Officer equipped to serve x ointreau $5 GODD ARDS %
Caracas is a glowing city with this. He further informs me that whether they have reflected upon by the Control Officer? Certain- look into the matter? f Welches, St. Michael. * Benedictine 3 ub "KE DE, ay "ER x
ee ee: All kinds he hopes to double this in another its effect upon living costs—and ly it 5 yield a rich additional SMALL POCKET G. E. MAXWELL. /% Dram Cule %$ . ae mA x
ef merchandise and food is expen- six month its legality. ro ercentage on the very May 22nd, -1951. May 23rd, 1951. S999 99 SS SSS 9959999995505 9999959559999 9999 989 SOR
SATURDAY, MAY

26, 1



951

C.H.S. Head Reports On
Last Year’s Work

MRS. M. E. TRENHOLME,

ton High School, held her fi
school yesterday.

will be leaving the
after having completed her

Lady Savage distributed

terday.
The Headmistress gave

and well-wishers who attended

brief review of the school’s

in September last year,

No Speech Day had been heid
since 1948, said Mrs. Trenhol-ne,
and there was rather a long list
of awards This showed the
praiseworthy record of the past
two years in every department of
the school. During the greater
part of that time Miss M, Maude
had been Acting Headmistress,
she said, and the prize—-winners
would be happy to find that their
books were inscribed by her.

Reterring to her own term of
office, Mrs, Trenholme said that
the work had gone steadily for-



Mrs. M. E. TRENHOLME

ward although they began the
year with two of their staff mem-
bers away. Lately too they had
been handicapped through the
temporary absence’ of three
mistresses. However, no classes
were omitted,

“Last Autumn when Miss
Mayers and Miss Bourne returned,
the Seniors realized that the time
had come for serious work to be
done in English and Science, Dur
ing this month, we have had
splendid help from Mrs, Vaughan.
Mr. Wilson from Lodge School
has taken the Seniors in Mathe—
matics. We are grateful beyond
measure for their kindness in
coming to our aid, and to both of
them we say: ‘thank you most
sincerely,’

“During Term I,
tainments were
Gooding produced
play “Sunrise over Bethlehem”
with the members of the Scrip-
ture Union. Under her direction
the girls gave a performance of
unusual beauty and _ simplicity
Later we had a performance of a
Pantomime “Babes in the Woods”.
This was written, arranged and
directed by the co-authors Miss
Lawson and Miss Nurse, and
another group of girls excelled
themselves in acting with a spirit
of gaiety and charm in song and
dance, In the latter, Mrs.
Sladdin’s ballet pupils added
grace and colour to the scene.

two enter—
given. Miss
the Christmas

Music Department

“The Music Department has
developed under Miss Lawson’s
enthusiasm and _ patience Last
term Miss Lawson's pupils gave a
joint concert with Miss Gooding’s
pupils when we _ enjoyed both
instrumental music and singing.
Miss Lawson’s Choruses sing
joyously and sweetly, as you will
hear, Miss Gooding has extended
the Music Department in giving
special singing lessons to two
pupils, Already their voices have
developed most pleasingly. '

You will have an opportunity
of seeing the exhibition of Art,
which shows the interesting
results obtained by Mrs. White
and Miss Nurse.

Under Miss Hutchinson's direc-
tion the girls do careful needle

work and beautiful embroidery,
“During the visit of Lady
Baden-Powell to the Island, the

school was represented at the
Rally given in the Chief Scout’s
honour, by our company of
Guides and Brownies, Our girls
were complimented upon the per—
fection of their demeanour and
appearance, Miss Williams, Mrs.
Taylor and Miss Gooding had just
cause for pride in the results of
their training of the two groups

“Since Christmas, we have been
without a Mistress for Physical
Training. For the first Term Miss
Joan Farmer came daily and gave
the girls good training in Exer-
cises and Games. We were
exceedingly sorry when other
duties made it impossible for her
to continue.

Gym Display

“As heretofore, the Mistresses
courageously and cheerfully add--
ed Playground Supervision to
their other duties and all was
well, We won the Tennis Tourna-
ment with Queen’s College, and
the Netball with the girls of the
Ursuline Convent. Our second
team was victorious, Miss Good-
ing made time to give Physical
Training Exercises and at the end





of the Easter Term we had 2
creditable Gym Display and
Sports Day. At present, we have
Miss Mable Williams, who has

kindly offered to help on Play-

ground duty in the afternoons.
“The fourteen pusile 2 —.
i rm will write the Oxford

Fifth For Se eee

and Cambridge c 7
cate Examinations in July, . and
one student will do- the Higher
Certificate Examination, a

“We have been blessed with
reasonably good health in the

Boarding school so far, we have
had no cause for anxiety, Dr.
Hutson’s never-failing willingness
to come to us at any hour of the
day or night gives us a feeling of
security and comfort in the eare
of the girls

The Dormitory is filled, and we



have registration listed for the
coming three years.
Bible Study
“We are singularly blessed in
having Rev. Sayer to take Bible
Study classes with the Seniors,

Mrs? Trenholme who
school at the end of the present term

Headmistress of Codring-
rst and last Speech Day at the
is a Canadian,

year’s.contract with the school.
the prizes and certificates yes-

‘the large gathering of friends
ed yesterday's function, a
activities since she took office

and to instruct the girls who wisn
to be confirmed There

are

twelve candidates for confirma—
tion this year.

“In February we received a

handsome set of The Encyclo
paedia Britannica as a gift from

the Pa rents’ Teachers Associa-
tion, It is indeed a generous
token

of interest in the school,
and we are most grateful for it
I should also like to acknowledge
with thanks the periodicals and
pictures which the British Coun-
cil sends us from‘time to time.
“In the recent appointment of

Mrs. Wilson as Business Secre-
tary, we have one who is thor-
oughly | trained and has had
excellent experience, We are
g’ad_to have her with us.

‘T should like to thank the

members of the Resident Staff.
the Visiting Staff and the Admin.
istrative Staff of the school for
their efforts in meeting each
emergency that has arisen during
the school year. It has meant
an added burden of work for
each one of you. As our aim is
the well-being of the pupils, I
appreciate all that you have done
in’ maintaining the smooth
routine of the school, and I
thank you veny much indeed for
your loyalty to the school,

Resignation

One hesitates to say anything
to cast a shadow upon the happi-
ness of Speech Day, but I must do
so. For several years this school
has been fortunate in having Miss
Maude as a_ valued member of
the staff. You all know her
consistent loyalty and tireless
efforts on behalf of the school
and the far-reaching effect of her
influence upon the characters of
the girls whom she has guided
and strengthened through their
years here It was with great
regret that the Board of Manage-
ment received Miss Maude’s
resignation. It is impossible to
express adequate appreciation
for all that she has done for the
school, Faithfulness, fairness.
and loyalty united with efficiency
are intangibles which cannot be
measured. Miss Maude will be
missed beyond words by the
pupils and their parents and by
her associates in the school, We
wish her success and happiness in
whatever she plans to do.”

At the beginning of the func-
tion, the Chairman, Hon. G. D. L,
Pile, spoke of the good work Miss
Maude had done for the school,
and how the Governing Body re-
gretted her decision to leave. They
were very sorry also that the
Headmistress was going. It was
noped that she would have re-
mained. In future, he hoged that
they would be able to get Head-
mtstresses under a contract for
years and not for a year only.

He referred to Miss J. C. Vinter,

a former Headmistress of the
school who had died this year.

The old girls, he said, were hop-
ing to make subscriptions with a
view to the erection of some con-
crete memorial for her.

Governor’s Speech

His Excellency told the audience
that he had noted from previous
reports that the Codrington High
School is familarly known as
“The City set on a Hill.”

“Principal Anstey, 35 years ago,
considered its primary purpose to
be distinctly a Church institution
which would train Christian
mothers who should bring Chris-
tian influences to bear on their
children,

“Lord Halifax once defined the
basic principles of Christian life
as follows: —

(a) The religious principle of
the absolute value of every
human soul in the sight of
God;

The moral principle of re-
spect for human personal-
ity;

The social principle of in-
dividual liberty;

The domestic principle of
the sanctity and solidarity
of the family.

(b)

(ce)
(d)

“I believe it is on the accept-
ance and application of those prin-
ciples that the future of Barbados,
of the British Commonwealth and,
indeed, of the world depends.
Those principles are quite con-
trary to the principles of Com-
munism and of materialism, If
you had seen as much as I have
of the insidious and effective pro-
paganda of Communism, you
would share with me the passion-
ate belief that it is only by the
practical application of those
Christian principles that we shall
tind happiness and establish the
survival of our present Christian
civilization.

“I make no apology in a “City
set on a Hill” for speaking in this
vein and particularly when ad-
dressing the parents of these girls
whose influence in this Island far
exceeds their cc mparative numeri-
cal position in Barbados.

“On each one of us depends the
future. We were not as children,
nor are our children, moved by
exhortations or lectures, for prac-
tice is better than precept. Our
children more quickly absorb the
standards we live by and the
casual conversations overheard,
and if we put into practice the
principles to which I have re-
ferred, the purpose of this School
will be achieved as well as re-
flected in our own homes.”



. 7 ae . .
“Lasivelle” Missing

The 30-foot French sailing ves-
sel Lasivelle has been missing for
the past 19 days, according to a
cablegram received at the Harbour
and Shipping Department yester-
day.

The cablegram stated that the
Lasivelle had two people aboard.
She left Cayenne on May 7 bound
for Fort de France, Martinique.
A warning has been sent out to
ships in the Caribbean.




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



EECH BAY





CODRINGTON HIGH SCHOOL held its Speech Day yesterday. Seated on the stage (centre) is the Gov

ernor. On his right is Lady Sa

vage. Mrs. M. E. Trenholme,

ah e e
Nearing Completion
THE NEW COLERIDGE SCHOOL, near Pouglas, St.
Peter, is expected to be completed within a month or two,
the Advoeate was reliably informed yesterday.
Plans are afoot to have the pupils of the Coleridge and

Parry schools open their September term at the new school
This would be after the boys have had their eicht-weeks

summer vacation.

Carpenters and masons are now
flooring the hall and the science
room and adding one or two other
finishing touches to some of the
other rooms. Other workers are
digging a trench on the outside,
in which the Waterworks are lay-
ing pipe lines. They have not yet
startea the Headmaster’s quarters
nor have they started to shape the
playing field. Lots of painting and
washing have to be done

The school has 14 form rooms,

two laboratories, a science labor-
atory, a library, masters, study
masters, room, Secretary's office

and caretaker’s quarters, Neither
oat old schools has a science
ab,

The lab. is long and rambling,
running parallel to the terrace on
which it is built. From end to end
it measures about 337 feet.

The erection of the school was
started under the supervision of
Mr. Ralph Crowe, Town Planning
Officer. The job has since been
taken over by the Public Works
Department.

PEIGHTSTOWN is getting a

health centre. The Govern-
ment has bought over Arlington,
the three-storied building at tho
corner of Chapel and Queen
Streets which they intend to
have renovated for the purpose.

The Public Works Department
will look after the renovation of
the building. They are expected
to start work on the building
when they have got through with
the new Coleridge School,

ICNICKERS jammed Hey-

woods beach on Empire Day.
Lorries, buses and motor cars
brought. crowds to the beach
around mid-day, The merry-
makers sea-bathed and found
other forms of amusement for

themselves. They never left the
beach until the late hours of the
evening.

Heywoods is coming back into
the lime light again as a beach
resort.

Morgan Lewis, in St. Peter, had
its usual crowd.

HE TWO _ SUGAR factories

of St. James are expected to
finish their crop by the end of
June.

Porters Factory has produced
most of the 9,000 tons of sugar
they have planned to make this
year. In another five weeks they
expect to finish their crop.

Sandy Lane Factory is now
making syrup. It produced sugar
from the beginning of the crop up
to Easter. It will be making syrup
only for the rest of the crop.

FINE with an alternative of

two months’ imprisonment
with hard labour was, included in
the 11 fines imposed on offenders
during the week by Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “E.”

The fine was imposed on Os-
wald Archer of Southerland, St,
Lucy, for selling flying fish on
Half Moan Fort beach at 6c, each
which was above the scheduled
price,

Archer also has to pay 3s. costs.
The payment of the fine must be
be made in monthly instalments
of £1.

Lionel Blackman of Spring Hall
and Muriel Greaves of Grape
Hall, were both fined 20s, and 2s.
costs with an alternative of one
month's imprisonment. Blackman
was found guilty of cruelty to
animals and Greaves of indecent
lenguage. Another 20s. fine was
put on Mabel Clarke of Major’s
Walk, St. Peter, who was convict-
ed on a charge of wounding.

There was a 15s. fine for as-
sault and beat and another for
wounding. Other fines were ror|
overloading a lorry with canes,
ceusing disturbance, gambling,
earrying excess weight, assault
and beat and the keeping of an
unlicensed dog.

IFTEEN PARTS of rain fel! in

Speightstown up to Thur y
this week, according to the rain-
fall returns on record at District
show that 10 parts fell on Monday
five parts fell on
The returns



night and
‘” Police Station
Wednesday night.



B.C.L. Prize Giving
Takes Place Tonight

THERE will be a round tabie
discussion on cricket at the Modern
High School starting at 8 p.m.
Those taking part will be Dr. C. B.
Clarke, Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Dr. A. 8.
Cato, Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chen-
ery, Mr. J. M. Kidney and Mr
S. O. C. Gittens. After the dis-
cussion there will be the present: -
tion of prizes to those B.C.L
players who have earned them.

Among donors to the prize list are
Messrs. J. H. Wilkinson, F. C. Goddard
E. D, Mottley, W. A. Crawford, T. O
Bryan, F. E. Miller, K. N. R. Husbands
R. G. Mapp and Dr. H, G. Cummins. |



100 YEARS
AGO

WEST INDIAN, MAY 26, 1851

ADVERTISEMENT

CURES FOR THE UNCURED.

HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT.
AN EXTRAORD r ]
OF SCROFULA, OR





CURE OF ACU -
TISM OF FOUR Y AND-
ING.

CURE OF BAD LEGS OF MORE
THAN SIXTY YEARS’ STAND-
ING.

CURE OF DESPERATE CASE
OF RINGWORM OF SIX YEARS’
STANDING

THE EARL OF ALDBOROUGH
CURED OF A LIVER AND 8STOM-
ACH COMPLAINT,

Extract from a letter from
His Lordship: To Professor
Holloway.

Sir — Various cireum-
stances prevented the possi-
bility of my thanking you
before this time for our

politeness in sending me
your pills as you did. I now
take this opportunity of

sending you an order for the
amount, and at the same
time to add that your pills
have effected a cure of a dis-
order in my liver and stom-
ach, which all the most
eminent of the Faculty at
home, and all over the con-
tinent, had not been able to
effect, nay not even the
waters of Carlsbad and
Marienbad! I wish to have
another box and a pot of
ointment, in case any of my
family should ever require
either. Your most obliged

and obedient servant,
ALDBOROUGH.



Music Resulis

The successful candidates at the
Practical Examinations of the
Trinity College of Music, London,
in Pianoforte Playing held on
May 18, 1951, and conducted by
Mr. Andrew Morrison, M.A,,
Mus.B., F.T.C.L. are—

Pupils of the Ursuline Convent

Preparatory Division—U. Lyon
ours; S, Ingram-—Pass,

Hon-

First Steps Division—R. Sarkis—Pass
with merit; A, Sarkis—Pass with merit
Initial Division—B. Rivero—Honours;

A. Le Moine—Pass
Pupils of Miss Annie Lynch

Advanced Senior Division—G. W. Emt-
age—Pass with merit;.
Intermediate Division—L. 1. Smith—

Honours
Junior Division—M. B. Goodman-
ours; J. M. Weekes—Pass,

Hon-

Prepartaory Division—W. F. Brathwaite
Pass with merit; C, C., Waterman—
Pass

First Steps Division—N, A, Harrison
Pass with merit; R. M, Inniss—Pass
Pupils of Mr. Ernest Rocheford

Junior Division—J, H, Atherley—Pass,
Pupils of Mrs, M. P, Cobham
Senior Division—E. A. Gittens—Hon-

ours

Intermediate Division—E. A. Gittens—
Honours
First Steps Division

P. G. Cobham

Honours; G. A, Skinne Pass with
merit

Initial Division—M, J. Skinner—-Hon-
ours; A. E. Skinner—Pass with merit



Executive Committee

The Regional Economic

Lome
mittee on Thursday decided to
appoint a small Executive Com-
mittee to whom the Executive

Secretary should refer in the op-
eration of his duties whenever
any question of policy arose.

The Committee comprised: Hon.
Albert Gomes, Hon, D. B. Sang-
ster, Hon. W. J. Raatgever and
Mr. G. H. Adams.



Ci

Layena.

Headmistress,
She will be leaving the school at the end of the present term, having completed her contract.

Coleridge School |

Ezeeeeuanan ss
WARNING

Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA &
are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
COMPANY of St. Louls, Mo., U.S.A
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.

Agents and Distributors

is on the extreme

left.

Governor Issves
Back To Work
Call In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent?
ANTIGUA, May 25.
On_Empire Day His Excellency
the Governor, Mr. K. W. Bleck





burne, issued a statement and
correspondence by disputants on
employers «and labour relations
in Antigua He said “the public
will wish to know the results of
suggestions made in his broad
cast. Unfortunately the two
parties had not agreed end the
strike goes on.” A Board of
Enquiry was ne essary. The
Island is facing disaster and the
Government is in a worse finan
cial position than since 1900, bh
said.

Last year, for the first time in
32 years, Government had been
given a special grant from Britain
to pay for ordinary expense.



and



this year a bigger grant was
needed. Today there are 25.000
left in the Treasury. “I ieei it
is my personal duty to make one
final attempt to save this island
from ruin and _ its people from
hardship, I must find temporary

solution myself. I cannot pre
tend to know all the details of
points which are now in dispute
I may be misinformed about the

facts I can only make proposals
which my conscience believes to
be right. My proposals are mine
alone, They have been reached

by me alone, and it will be untrue
to say that the Government sup
ports one side or another because
of them.

“On my personal responsibility
therefore, I call on both sides to




SCS SSOO OPPS POSS
resume work as soon as possible] s
in the sugar industry and on the] % Token Shipment of —
waterfront. %

“Copies of this statement were x CANADIAN
sent to the Secretary of the % )

Employers Federations and _ to x

the Secretary of the Union, and I|% CANDY
eall on both parties to agree x j a
unconditionally to the resump- x

tion of work on the terms pro % Just Received at —
posed, %

“Every sensible person in_ this x BRUCE x
island wants an end to intolera & ? Iv %
ble suspense and fear under x ¥
which the people of this island x %
are living, It is right that they] ¢ f HE )
should know without delay >
whether the resumption of work y
is now possible, or whether the LIMITED

island is to face disaster unpara-
lelled in its history,

“I accordingly call on _ the
Employers’ Federation and on the
Union to give me an uncondi
ticnal acceptance of these terms,
within 24 hours of their receipt}
of my statement.” !

The Employers’ Federation!
accepted, The Union also accept
ed and work was resumed at 9.30
o'clock this morning.



REC Chairmanship

The Regional] Economic Com-
mittee decided that the Chairman
ship of the Committee should
rotate amongst the delegates of
the various colonies in alphabeti-
eal order.

Mr. Gomes who brought up tho
matter said that even at this stage
he felt that they should consider
whether they should not have a
Chairman appointed from among
the delegates themselves,

He thought that one obvious
sclution would be to have a sys-
tem of rotating Chairman and it
at a later stage they desired to
meet in the various colonies, the
head of the delegation, could per-
haps act ag Chairman.



Mr. Courtenay pointed out that
while he supported the sugges-
tion, he would like to make it

quite clear that there was no re-
flection on the present «hairman.

Mr. Adams said that it seemed
to him unwise to tackle such a
question at such an early stage
He thought it should be _ post-
poned until the organisation was
being run properly,

Mr, Sangster also supported

the view that the Chairman of they
Committee should be chosen from
among the delegates.

2

LAYENA

POSSESSES SEO SOOO SOO SSO SOOO PPS O SPSS

Holiday Makers
"locked To Morgan
Lewis Bay

N THURSDAY a large num-
ber of holiday makers flock-
eu to Batnsneba and Morgan
lewis Bay. At Bathsneba there
was sea batning, dancing anc.
cccket from miaday until 5.30
p.m
tne cricket match, which was
all in the day’s fun, was between
a team lead by S. King and one
skippered by C. Bovell.
Rudolph Sealy, playing fo:
King’s team, scored 129 not out
His team's total was 167. Seal)
hit 13 sixes, 12 fours and three
Singles. At the close of play Bo-
vell’s team had knocked up 110 fo
the loss of seven wickets
ELEPHONE LINES at Spring-
vale, St. Andrew, are broken
is due to landslides whict
oved many poles.

Ras TO THE ROOF oi
X the St Anarew’'s Parish.
Cuurch are completed. The Church
wis ie-opened on Thursday with
u special service at 9.00 a.m,
Dean Mandeville, Bishop-Elect
of Barbados, preached the sermam
tl» a large congregation
FIRE at Holder's Plantation,
St James, on Wednesda,
night burnt five and a half acre
of second crop ripe canes. The)
are the property of Carrington
Lid., and were insured
HE BOARDED and_shinglec
house of Ida Clarke at Silve)
Sands, Christ Church, was des:
troyed by fire on Thursday. It ‘is
insured for £200
HIRTEEN ACRES of seconc

Ltits

and third crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurrec
at Carrington Plantation, Sst

Philip, on Wednesday, The cane:
are the property of Carrington,
Ltd., and were insured

AROLD PHILLIPS o
Vaughan’'s Land, St. Joseph

is at present detained at the Gen
ey | Hespital. Phillips fell from ¢
m Je drawn cart which was load-

e with canes. The cart was go-
ing along St. Anns Road on its
vy to Andrew's Factory
Phillips was first treated by Dr
If. E. Johnson and sent to the
Joseph Almshouse

“LADY NELSON”
DUE TOMORROW

The Lady Nelson is due to ar-
rive at Barbados at daybreak on
Sunday. She {s coming from Can-
ada via Boston, Bermuda, St
Kitts, and Montserrat, The Nelsor

will be leaving port the same
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad

She is consigned to Messrs. Gar-

diner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Cracker Jack —Popcorn
Confection 12¢. each
Lowney's Cherry Blossom —
Marascino Cherry and
Chocolate Cream 1%e. each
Lowney’s Oh Henry Bar—
King of Condy Land
12¢. each
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Pot of Gold.”
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Welcome Pack”
Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes
“Happiness Pack”
Moir's Chocolates in Boxes
“Luxury Pack”
Round Trees Black Magic
4 lb. Tin (English)
Round Trees Black Magic
1 lb. tin
Round Trees Black Magic
1% Ib Box

+

PEEK LEE SOSOP

CF SESS
ee — ee O_CO>RO>NRTEyER-EOOee™EeEme™E™m™E™EOEOeeeeeeee

‘.

Moir's Bars — Nut Milk— $
Plain — Bordeau — Milk %

.

Pineapple — Peppermint %

§ Patty x
. Neilson'’s Bars—Jersey Nut $
% Milk-—Caramel %
. %

x Four Flavours — Rose- $
¥ bud > »
% uc Peppermint —Malt- 3
ro ed Milk-—Toffee >
% %
$ %

BRUCE y

: WEATHERHEAD |
S LIMITED |
eememetneett % |









PAGE FIVE










NOW AVAILABLE
Dr. CHASES KIDNEY & LIVER PILLS

FOR BILIOUSNESS

NERVE FOOD

A TONIC

PARADOL

FOR HEADACHES & PAINS.

FOR BLOOD & NERVE

Also - - -

DIUROMIL - URIC ACID ELIMINATOR

FOR RHEUMATISM, GRAVIL Ete.

KNIGHT'S LTD.



? &
Anvigorating



















NEW SHIPMENT OF

EMBROIDERED

GEORGETTE

in

WHITE, PINK, BLUE,

MAIZE and GREEN
with

WHITE EMBROIDERY
and

WHITE and PINK

With COLOURED
EMBROIDERY
The Quality is Excellent

and the Embroidered De-
signs are Most Attractive

A LOVELY RANGE
TO CHOOSE FROM

At

$2.62, $2.86, and $3.24
per yd.

Your Inspection is

HARRISON S

BROAD ST.
DIAL 2664



The above may not mean much to the average person,
but to cricketers it means we have an excellent selec-
tion of the most prized BATS autographed by such



CAVE
SHEPHERD

famous players as Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes,

Frank Worrell and Len Hutton.

& Ce. Led.

Prices from $10.00 to $17.00

NOTE:





10% discount allowed on any bulk purchase
of Cricket Sundries.

10—i3 Broad Street




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY 26, 1951







HENRY _ Py Cam ANDERSON _ |











Here is what to do

JUST ARRIVED! aa

Art. (>
AMDER DON ——~



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much



better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
hi , neutralizes excess gastric

THE EVER FASIOUS | scat ats ou igh ag

f=) Seltzer handy — always.
ks ;
iY Alka-Seltzer

) P E, E, K | sland Discovery
|







Restores Youth

FREAN’S |"

discovery makes it po
ly restore vigow
r t

TOO BAD! THEY SEEMED Like
FELLERS ! 7




HOWDY... 1M -THUM NEW COWBOY sTAz \J f
HEZE! WHAT DO YOU FELLERS DO? y=







NN Ee





emory 1
ee] like a new man in or y 8 days. In fart

n

\
kis discovery which is a home medicine in
| lensant, easy-to-take tablet form, dows
! .way with gland operations and begins to
suild new Vigour and energy In 24 heures,
vet it is absolutely harmless and natural in

+ - ‘ vetion,

| The succoss of this amazing diseavery.

alled Vi- Tabs has been so great In Amer-

iva that it is now being distributed by all

hemists here under a guarantee ofcom-

ol tisfaction or money back. In other

OBTAINABLE AT ALL
iv ‘ey, ’ us As - Y

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

.|;| WITH COLGATE
; DENTAL CREAM



w Vi-Tabs must nigke you feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
younger, or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back. A spe-
cial, double-strength bottle cf 48 Vi-Tabs

Wi T b costs little ang the
guarantee gprotects
! te RADS ¥ou. ©

Restores Manh and Vitality





a
A LIKELY STORY! Ce00-100:

WHAT AN Excuse! )(C 'M SORRY
T HOPE THE ~ 7-1 PEAR
CHILDREN SS ? leg V re
NEVER LEARN

Ke













KNOW WHAT

NOW .
oe A KICK SHE GETS OUT
* OF IT WHEN I COME

~, HOME LATE

} aT} ey a ae
a} igh canal
lamene (~~
rid

TO BE COMING ) WELL, AFTER
HOME + » THE MEETING

Hit ‘ ~ THE GIRLS BEGAN
1 pe TE KCHANGING
ey \ BY ( RECIPES AND--
{|} Ly)






I HAD NO IDEA
IT WAS SO LATE




















q Fa 2
te WE'VE GOT TO] BUT NOT HERE IN YOUR] | THROW HIM OVER YOUR SADDLE
HE ASKED TOBE KILLED, . ME P iD HIDE-OUT. LEAVE THAT] | AND TAKE HIM AWAY

WHEN HE TRIED TO f HN} DORGAN * =~ a TO FROM HERE.

SPY ON OUR GANG! ,Biion - y 3

DINE in real Continental style! Superb full-course
meals and fine liquors are free,

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
CLEARS STUFFY <>

os } scoslle
TLE | 'MGLAD FT
aor ee | |i gece | (QOWg. IRE. | ecu cas) [I
7S WAKE HIN LiP-! IT | WiLL WAKE o | “ave UP! ‘ ey ' 7 Ze
TO GIT HIM OUT HIM UP!) 1 } te cr y ¥ NOSE p-56 /
o) OF HERE” _S Mo ets Cr y000 i y, . S yo _NUek 10.@ Sulit sé cond!
Or ' ne \ 00 Ci | Y U C \ ° fm 4| USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE!
7 lig || bg 28 | of rl 1 ticket means | —____—_—_
fa 1 \ ; 4 fi Poel c F

9°












se
“~~ >
y 7



““H Filying”’ & ! =
a — ee
Talk to anyone who has flown KLM and you'll hear about happy flying. 3
¢ The warm, friendly feeling passengers have for KLM grows from ; '



many things. Food, for instance-—— wonderful, ful!-course meals. .:














‘ and thoughtful, considerate acts by ground and air personnel that
deo make for more comfort and pleasure. Next time f 5
Ss > ... be sure your ticket reads “KLM.” You'll eS ss
¢ : LaTg h colle werd a! E Lets BNW! SP ‘a Mor Information Call ’ Y 4
THAVE AN IDEA! ! ~~ e>SELVES:! Tp, x iy Ae Me) Ss. P MU ; foal SEAS
‘|e Ake oe tw % , Law y S. JUSSON, SON & C9., LIDD. iy
Sap r A dian Vt aE” & a Dial 4613 } 6
APEX ‘ a ’ ie SS WORLD'S FIRST Attu=~ ROYAL DUTCH ey
; = SL & he AIRLINES y CHECK THAT
it he
oy a 3 COUGH
4 oa é si rin A
DY Le AF he Sy WITH
pee oe BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.







136 Roebuck St. Diai 2813

CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist H











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |











SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only







| lO WOMANS SWUM WHIRL \ | [THE AYANTOMI CAUGHT AVE == ss USUALLY = NOW : USUALLY NOW
+ |POOL CHANNEL BEFORE. SURPRISE BY THE GIANT BOUNCER M TINS ae TINS
NoANAG gor NOUeH ON Heke || i Toe UNDERWORLD OEN2 f 130 ORANGE & GFRUIT JUICE 29 25 SELECT P.MILKoâ„¢) 105 84

Tee ey age AIN'T THATIOO BAD? TAKE HIM : =:
AK} | ABOUT TRE Be UTSIDE AND WORK HIM OVER. LUG —====—— ; : = ‘ -
a Ne ae te ae al dee yy \ =. Pkgs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES 10 3ks:.t& Tins LAMBS TONGUES 70 62

TO OUR GAME? ’

) ) aes POTATOES per 1b. 12 sibs for Bots, ALLSOPPS BEER 26 20



i






SATURDAY,

MAY 26, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement)
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words









| FOR

| Minimum charge

SALE







































FOR RENT

week 72 cents and
4 words — over 24
word week—4 cents a

Minimum char
|. cents Sund
words 3 cents a
word on Sundays








| HOUSES

AIRY COT—Government Hill, Living
Dining and Breakfast Rooms; Three
Bedrooms, Water and Electric; from 1st

June 1951. Phone Geo, A. Gill 3369 or
4170 26.5. 51—In

BERACHAN — Opposite Roumanika,
Dayrells Road. Apply to present ten:nt
22.5.51—6n
COTTAGE—-To an approved tenant
Pleasant Hall, Dayrell’s Road. Fully
furnished, 2 bedrooms with water und
inner cupboard from 15th August to
30th November. Telephone 4641
23.551















2n



EUREKA—Enterprise Road. Furnished
Bungalow. Telephone, Refrigerator, and
modern conveniences. Available now
Apply Frederica Fitzpatrick. Telephone
3535. 24.5.51—3n





LARGE HOUSE AND FLAT at the
Camp, on-the-sea, St, Lawrence Gap
Fully furnished. App);: Bratton, Max-
well Coast. Dial 8357.
9.5.51—t.f.n







MARKH —Hastings on
Furnished with 3 bedrooms and with
modern conveniences, Radio, Frig and
Telephone. Apply at Elise Court, rtm, |

|



the sea,

| ings 26.5.51—t.f.n.











up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each n ‘ : 4 wees 7% eens an
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | ened 2 oe eet tes ae ss
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | © °"' : oe 7
Nottees only after 4 p.m. word on Sundays
DIED ‘TOMOTIVE
BARKER—On May 25th, 1951, at the Gen- _ AUTOMOTIVE
eral Hospital, Joan Barker, 14, of Clif-|~ Gan_ ie: va temas th
Me Funeral will Jeave from her uphaiste paivaren ty sor aaa’ tine
father’s residence, Clifton Hill at “414 coger condition as new. Phone Ralph
p.m. to-day for the Moravian Church. Beard 4682 or sc09 ‘ 51—2r
Friends are invited ined v he ae ;
F. : mee rker (father); Atherlie Bark- ELCTRIC
er (Mother), Maisie ‘Welch (sister),
Olivia Barker and Family. FRICAL meine
ane REFRIGERA TOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
THANKS foct Frigidaire Refrigerator. Apply:
Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead’s
GODDARD—We the undersigned beg Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
through this medium to thank those 17.5.51—t-t.n
relatives and kind friends who attended | —— cate
or sent us wreaths, letters, and cards, S
eee, with us in our recent}. _ LIVESTOCK
sa reavement due to the death of TWO WELL-B
; RED COWS du: t ralve
Mev ag beloved son and brother | 99th Mis, gave 30 and 28 hints vinneee
soon ie Goddard who died May 2ist, tively with last calves. Dial 4803
The Goddard family. 26.5.51—1n Clarendon Dairy Farm, Sh
a 26.5.51--3n,
SPENCER—We the undersigned beg to | HOLSTEIN i >
return thanks tothe many friends and irene She ee er ies ie
Domewiniants, who sent us wreaths,| CA. Edghill, Well House, St. Philip.
lowers and other tokens of sympathy 1 "Sa 2 Ba.
at the death of Jasmay Petronel ed Oie-e8
Spencer, HORSE—Riding Horse. One half-bred
ey i pean (sister), Martin, | pay gelding by “Battle Front”. Can be
a ie, eorge inidad), brothers. | seen at Allaynedale Plantation, St. Peter
armen (daughter), Sybil, (friend). 26.5.51—-3n
26.5,51—In. pelea
IN MEMORIAM MECHANICAL

———————
GRAHAM—In sad and loving memory of
our dear son and_ brother, Lloyd
Graham, who was called to the Great
Beyond on 26th May 1947 (Whit-
Monday).
“He brought down my strength in
my journey, and shortened my days.”
Clifford Skinner and famiby.
26.5.51—1n
LASHLEY—In loving memory of my
dear mother Rosamond Lashley, who
passed away on May 26, 1949.
Lord Jesus are we one with Thee!
© height, O depth of love
And crucified and dead with Thee,
Now one in heaven above.
Ever to be remembered by her daughtes
Germaine Lashley, 26.5.51—1n. ,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SCIENCE TEACHER,
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL,
BRITISH HONDURAS









{





Applications are invited fer
appointment to the vacant post
of Science Teacher, Technical

High School, British Honduras
under the following conditions: —
Appointment
The appointment will be on)
a three years contract initially,
with the prospect of extension.
Duties
To teach Physics and Chem-
istry to London Matriculation
Standard, to secondary school
pupils; to give courses. in
elementary Physics and Chem-
istry to elementary — school
teachers in training and to
conduct continuation classes in
these subjects.
Qualifications |
A University degree in}
Science or an Associateship
of the Royal College of Science.
A teacher’s diploma or teacher’s
training certificate would be an
advantage but is not essential
Emoluments
$2,200 (£550) x 100 (£25)—
$3,000 (£750) per annum with
cost of living allowance of $144
per annum. (£1 Sterling is
equivalent to approximately $4
British Honduras) .
Passages
Upon his appointment and at
the end of the contract, free
passages are provided for the
officer and his family, not
exceeding four persons in all,
if they accompany him or, in
the case of the outward pas-

sage, if they follow within
twelve months. |
Leave

Leave will be granted, con-
ditional on satisfactory service,
at the end of the contract, at
the rate of five days for éach
completed month of resident
service,

House Accommodation

Every effort will be made to
ensure that the — successful
applicant is adequately housed.

Medical Treatment

Free medical attention and
medicine are provided for the
officer but not for his family.
They may be treated as out-
patients at the Hospital on pay-
ment of $1.00 for every profes-
sional attendance, in addition
to the actual cost of medicine
supplied .

Applications should be _for-
warded to the Colonial Secretary,





Belize, together with two testi-
monials.
19.5.51.—2n |
DEPARTMENT OF
EDUCATION:

Cambridge School and Higher
School Certificate Examin-
ations, 1951

Forms of Entry for the above
Examinations can be obtained
from the Department of Educa-
tion, Garrison.

Forms must be completed and
returned to this Department not
later than Saturday, 2nd June,

1951; no entry form will be re-
ceived after this date.

Entries in respect of the
School Certificate, 1951, can

only be accepted from candidates
falling within one or more of the
following categories:—

(i) Students of approved
Schools;
(ii) Candidates who have

passed the 1950 Junior
School Certificate Exam-

ination;

(iii) Candidates who _ have
passed the Qualifying |
Test held in January, |
1951; ook

(ivy) Candidates who, while |
failing the 1950 School
Certificate Examination,
have written for and
obtained an . “authorisa-
tion card” from _ the
University of Cambridge.

The fee for the School Certifi-
cate will be $13.08 and for the



‘eicerecepeesnnencin asi bsnteaeeericeesitaatahe tin
AEROMOTOR FAN MILL —

Apply:
Enterprise House, Christ =

Church
26.5.51

aati hg
GRASS CUTTERS — Massey-Harris 5
and 6 ft. immediate deliveries. Enquiries

Solicited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.
22.5.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ENJOY YOURSELF!
ESSENCE—Equal to Best! 54 cents a
pint, or 6 cents an ounce. SELLING
OUT! BARBA MFG. Co,. 69 ROEBUCK
STREET. Dial 2297. IT’S LATER THAN
YOU THINK! 19.5.51—4n

heel aera si Ae oars

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD,





2n,





VANILLA



4.5.51—t.f.n.



POOLE POTTERY—Just received in
wall plaques in flying ducks, blue birds,
sea gulls ete., also ornaments, cigarette
boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, ashtrays
ete. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.

26.5. 51—
—_—_—_—_—_—

WHITE TILES—6” White Tiles. Enquire
at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Phone
2696. 22,.5.51—t.f.n

nes
WALLABA POSTS—Sizes 8, 10, 12.
Apply G. Mayhew. Dial 4334 or 2382

‘ 26.5.51—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

Consumers who have not yet
paid water rates in respect of the
quarter ending 30th of June, 1951,
are hereby notified that ‘unless
these rates are paid on or before
the 31st of May, 1951, the Depart-
ment, as authorised by section 46
of the Waterworks Act, 1895—1,
may stop the water from flowing
into the premises in respect of
which ruch rates are payable,
cither by cutting off the pipe to
such premises, or by such means

Gn





as they may think fit, and t-ke
proceedings to recover any
amount due.

26.5.51—1In.



REGISTRATION OF VOTERS

The Registration of voters by
the Assistant Registering Officers
under the Special Registration of
Voters (General Assembly) Act,
1951, will cease after the 31st of
May.

Qualified persons should, there-
fore, ensure that their Form A
has been returned to the Assistant
Registering Officer for the District
by that date, or their names will
not be included in the list of regis«

tered voters.

26.5 .51.—2>

POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR LETTER FORMS

The following rzetes of postage
on air letter forms become effec-
tive on Friday Ist June, 1951,
Schedules should be amended ac-



cordingly,

Country of Rate per

destination form
Alaska (U.S.A. x 10 cents
Aruba oe SOs
Curacao ; oer Bae
Dutch Guiana (Le
Hawaii a RL ogy
United States of

America : eg EO OS;
St. Thomas... Feralas it Rewer

General Post Office,



EMIGRATION

Due to a change in the date cf
arrival of the American employ-
ers who are to arrive to select the
labourers for employment in the
United States of America and the
representatives of the Air Trans-
port Company who will be re-
sponsible for arranging the dates
of departure and performing other
duties in connection with the re-
cruitment, it has been necessary to
change the dates of the medical
examinations.

All workers wiio have ‘Call
Cards’ stating the dates when next
they are to report at Queen’s Park
are now asked to report at 8.30
a.m, according to the following
time table:

Those called for Friday, the

25th May, 1951.

Now report on Wednesday,

30th May, 1951.

Those called for Monday the

28th May, 1951;

Now report on Thursday, the

3ist May, 1951.

Those called for Tuesday, the

29th May, 1951;

Now report on Friday, the ist

June, 1951,

Please note that those who have
vaccination certificates are
quested to bring them along when



Higher School Certificate $21.48.
Baptismal Certificates must
accompany the Entry Forms,
Tepartment of Education,
5th May, 1951.
12.5.51.—-2n.
eu yee

| ARRIVED!

See them at Gas Showroom
before delivery - and

New Shipment of Gas }
Cookers arrived, all
sold before arrival



ge Book your order TO-DAY

for next shipm

eee

soLD! ||

they are coming to be examined.
ee 24.5.51.—2n.
|







10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

THE CRICKETER SPRING
ANNUAL 1951

featuring the South Africans
and the M.C.C, in Australia
4/6

GLASS DECANTERS
— AT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE



2/-

Hi

SSS





| against

re-;

| MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at!
Heggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot
water, and all modern conveniences
From July to the end of December
Ring 2859 for particulars.



Dial |
2n

WESLYN—Prospect, St.
2175.

James.
26.5.51

MECHANICAL

NEW TYPEWRITERS on hire. You
can now hite a new Typewriter hourly ae





daily or weekly it may only cost a
shilling to have a new Typewriter in
your home to do your work privately
Apply: Magazine Lane,
Garage

Cosmopoliton
23.5.51—2n





Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 wOrds — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



HELP

YOUNG LADY—Shorthand Typist, in-
terested in teaching good business pro-
posal to the write person, Apply in
person and by letter, Magazine Lane,
next door to Cosmopoliton Garage.

23,5,51-—2n

STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)
wanted immediately. Apply in person
and by letter to J. A, Marson & Son
Ltd. 19.5. 51—t.f.n.

JUNIOR CLERK—For _ our General
Office, Pier Head Lane. Preferably one
with experience in accounts. CENTRAL
FOUNDRY LTD, 23,5.51—3n





MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT

TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment.

Near town, Reasonable rental. Write

5307 Brodeur Ave. Apt. 2, Montreal,
Quebec. Mrs. L. Rideau.





26.5.51—3n



Rowan, Cheetham
Set Record

LONDON, May 25.

Eric Rowan and Jack Chee-
tham set a fourth-wicket record
for the South African team in
England Thursday when they
put on 238 runs in 240 minutes
Oxford University at
Oxford, A heavy thunderstorm
in the morning delayed the start
of the second day’s play until 24%4
hours before the close,

At the close, the South Africans
declared after carrying their

lovernight score of 126 for three

to 300 for five.

Rowan and Cheetham beat the
previous record of 214 which was
set by H. W. Taylor and H. G.
Deere in the 1929 Test at the
Oval, Rowan batted four hours
35 minutes for 147 which includ-

ed 15 fours,
Cheetham scored
11 fours.—(CP)

Oxford Draw Game
With S. Africans

OXFORD, May 25.

After Oxford University saved
the follow-on by nine runs, the
match against the South Africans
petered out in a draw here.
Oxford University who began
their first innings this morning in
reply to the South Africans’ 300
for five wickets declared, were
all out for 159. The South Afri-
cans declared their second
innings at 62 for no wicket, and
at the close, Oxford University
were 50 for no wicket in_ their
second knock.

Michael Melle, the South
African’s pace bowler, finished
with five Oxford first innings
wickets for 37 runs,

89 including

—Reuter,



Egyptians Oper
Fire On Plane

ALEXANDRIA, May 25.

Egyptian anti-aircraft guns
opened fire to-day on an uniden-
tified plane approaching the
coast, according to the officer in
charge of the anti-aircraft bat-
tery.

This was the second time anti-
aircraft guns had been in action
within 24 hours.

—Reuter.

MAIL NOTICES

Air Mails for Aruba and Curacao by
K.L.M. Service will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office at 10.00 a.m, on Wednes-
day 30th May

Mails for St. Vincent, Gr nada, Trini- °
dad, British Guiana by the R.M.S, Lady



Nelson will be closed at the General Post
Office as under :—
Parcel Mail,

Registered Mail and Ordin-!















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES











Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 centg per aga line on Sundays,
minimum charge $150 on week-days
end $1.80 on Sundays.

AUC%tON
AUCTION SALE Al AT CENTRAL

STATION
By instructions from the Commissioner
of Police I will sell by Auction on
Monday the 28th, at 2 o'clock. Several
ivems which includes (2) Bicyele frames,
several bottles of Falernum: and Rum,
several tins of Condensed milk, Fountain
pen, Gent's, watch, and other items of
interest Terms strictly CASH.
DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer, District “A”
26.5.51—2n

Govt

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR LEASE
BUNGALOW-Delightful Modern 3-
bedroom Bungalow, having all modern
conveniences, Gardens well laid out etc.
Situated at Top Rock for viewing call
for Key at Worthy Down, Phone 8569.
°8.5.51—2n











BUNGALOW—One newly built stone
wall Bungalow with galvanize roof at
Britton’s Cross Road. It has cpen
verandah, drawirg and dining rooms,
2 becrooms, water toilet and bath,
Kitchenette with water, and a garage
Cen be bought for cash or on terms.





Invaediate posession can be given. For
all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,

23.5.51—3n

By public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 25th May 1957,
at 2 p.m. 1 rood 14 perches of land at |
Upper Carlton, St. James, the propert;
of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
deceased ms
For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16,5.51—5n





HOUSE—At Palm Beach, Hastings. One
house which cons sts of Open Verandah,


























Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
each with water, Kitchenette, Lavatory
and Bat? At present rented at $40.00
per month, and is in perfect order
For particulars apply to D’Are A,
Scott, Pg azine Lane, Dial %743
26.5.51—3n
PENRITH ‘situate at the corner of
lith Avenue and Belmont Road, St.
Michael, standing on 11.240 square feet

of land. The house is built of stone and
contains drawing, dining, breakfast
rooms and kitchen downstairs, three
bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.
Usual modern conveniences. Garage
and servants rooms in yard,

Inspection every day (except Sundays)
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment
Dial 2965.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the

ist June 1951, at 3 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors,
19.5.51—9n.



Cricket Ass’n
Dissatisfied
With W.LC.B.

Sir Allan Collymore was re-
elected President of the Barbados
Cricket Association at the Annual
General Meeting held in the
George Challenor Memorial Stand
at Kensington yesterday aftere|
noon,

Other officers appointed were-as
follows: Mr. F. A. C, Clairmonte
(First Vice President); Mr. J. M.
Kidney (Second Vice President) ;;
Mr. W. F. Hoyos (Honorary Secre~
tary); Mr, W, K, Atkinson (Hong
orary Treasurer).

The members of the Board
Management were: Mr. J. W.
Chenery, Mr. S. O'C, Gittens, M
J, D, Goddard, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad
Snr., Mr, A. deL. Inniss, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr. T. N. Peirce and Mr.
E, A. V. Williams

Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte and
Mr. E. L. G. Hoad were appointed
members on the West Indies
Board of Control.

The Annual Report and Finan-
cial Statement were adopted.

Sir Allan Collymore said that
if one were to peruse the Report
and Financial Statement, one
would realise the amount of work
which had been done by the mem-
bers of the Committee and others
who had rendered invaluable
help, all for the love of the game.
He particularly made popeation of
the Honorary Treasurer and also
the Honorary Secretary who had
done yeomen service in the past.

Sir Allan then presented cricket)
trophies to the following: Mr
A, O’N. Skinner (Capt. of Wan-
derers First Division), Mr. W. F.
Hoyos (Capt. of Y.MP.C, Inter-
mediate Division); Mr. G. E.
Amory (Capt. of the Empire Sec-
ond Division).

After the appointment of the
two representatives on the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control,
Mr. H, C. Griffith enquired wheth-
er those two members could tell
them what took place at those
meetings as the public here would
like to know what was going on.

This caused a lot of discussion
during which Mr. Kidney severely
criticised the action and _ attitude
of the President of that Board.

Sir Allan said that he was
amazed at the last meeting of the
West Indies Cricket Board in
Trinidad, that the only report of
that meeting was a Press Release
which to his mind—although he
would say it with some reluctance
—did nut do justice either to the
meeting or the members of the
West Indian Cricket team who
made history. :

He said that not a single report
as far as he was aware came to
the Barbados Cricket Board offi-
cially from the West Indies Cric-
ket Board of Control and that, he
said, was very discourteous to the
Board. z

After other members had criti-

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S





+ Mail at 10 am. on the 26th May, | ee
USED & MINT STAMPS If wees onaaae oF
| THE WEST Ss
| EXTRA-MURAL
Gwisee tate pwen bene it DEPARTMENT
26.5.51.—3n. A COURSE OF TEN
LEC
4 oF, ON
UGiristian Seieno THE APPRECIATION OF
ees Science mesic

Reading Room )

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & es

{Broad Strect)
Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 am. -—-12 o'clock Saturdays
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book
Science and Health with key tc
EDDY may be read, borrowed.
or purchased
VISITORS ARE WELCOME Q
ES EY EP CB GP GE NT

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER


Miss MARJORIE GRIFFITH
at QUEEN’S COLLEGE

Beginning on Wednesday,
June 6th at 8.00 p.m.

Fees for Course: $1.00
x-Mu. Assoc.: ~ 84e.
Single Lectures: 12c.

Syllabuses on application to
the Resident Tutor (Tel.
8526).







PU LIC NOTICES

















Ten cen ag
end i2 cents. per pate Un {
nintmum charge $1.50 ¢ =e.
and $1 80 on Sundays. LOST la
ONE GOLD WATCH (Bolova! be tween |
NOTICE Holligan Road, Bank Hall and Rr |
Applicants for positions under Box B.C.]| wn, Black Rock, will finder please
(Wesders, Turners) selected for an inter-| "turn same to Advertiring Dept 1
view will be informed by letter ‘shortly. 26.5.51—2n

_—



All original references will be

: et





a ICE

e Estate of
GLADYS AUBERTINE HARDING

dece,

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Gladys Albertine Harding
late of the parish of Saint Michael, who
died in this Island on the 24th
January 1951, are

Here at Last The New Wonder Machine,
Your Name, Initials, Private Numbers
or your address can be marked on any-
thing with this Machine while you wait. /
It may only cost a shilling Apply
Magazine Lane next door to Cosmopolitan
24,5.51

Garage.

day of
hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested, to the undersigned Albertha
Harding the qualified Administratrix
the Estate of the deceased,
Messrs. Carrington
Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
fore the 27th day of June 1951 after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice, and that I will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed,
whose debt or claim







of
in care of
of

& Sealy Lucas

No Big Upsets
,On Opening Day |
Of D.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 25.
The Demerara Turf Club May

deceased among the

to any person of
I shall then have

had notice. meeting opened on Empire Day in
And all persons indebted to the said} the presence of a large holiday
estate are requested to settle their in-

crowd which witnessed no
upsets and indifferent starting.

Brown Jack refused to start in
his two outings although he be-
haved decently
the
left

debtedness without delay. ria
Dated this 27th day of April, 1951,
ALBERTHA HARDING,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of Gladys Albertine Harding
at the
Brown

gates

gates, while
Baby was
Trial

deceased.
28.4,51—4n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIC UL-



favourite
at the





in the

TURAL BANK ACT, 1948 Stakes and Ormonde’s Battery
To the creditors holding specialty liens| refused to run in the Garden
against CASTLE GRANT and RETREA1 Stakes.

Plantations in St. Joseph
TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney,
the above Plantation am about to obtain |
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of

of | RESULTS OF FIRST DAY'S RACING
Trial Stakes Six Furlengs, Open to al
horses sired and foaled in B.G, and West





the above Act against the said Plantation, aeene ae a a wee, oe
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 TN ae ae a
0 1952 I : « a
No money has been borrowed under : eur praen ag
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 7 Br a a anich 133 ibs aa
above Aet in respect of such year, ~ Mnat Sin ae ee e
ated s 25 lay 95 . §
Rruities ieee Le SUMMER STAKES ONE MILD CLASS C
per A. P. Cox 1, Anna Tasman Aphan 105 Ibs
Atenas! 2. Miss Shirley O'Neil 120 Ibs
Dees) an | 3: Gallant Man, A. Joseph 115. Ibs.
ae ““ 1 and Toille De Fleurs, Hardwidge 109 Ibs







DIRECTORS STAKES, SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS BE
1, Sunwatch, Ramirez 120 Ibs.
2. Blackshadow, Gobin 120 Ibs.
3. Millionaire, Lutehman 113 Ibs.
4. Just Reward, A. Joseph 114 lbs
Time: 1 min, 32 2/5
GARDEN STAKE SEVE
CLASS G
Sunich 113 Ibs
Aphan 118 lbs



E JGAR INDUSTRY A RIC vu “ig -
TURAL BANK ACT, 1918
To the creditors holding specialty tens
against REDLANDS Plantation,
St. George
TAKE NOTICE that I,
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Pianta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1962. «

Attomey, of



FURLONGS

1, Saga Boy,
2. Big Boy,
3. Slyfox,
4
T






















LOST & FOUND |





PAGE SEVEN :


























phe
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, ‘NEW So - ;
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED i
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ‘
ARABIA is scheduled to sail accept Cargo and Passengers for '
Hobart, 12th, May, Adelaide 26th Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, :
Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Ist ;

», Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin- June 1961. ;
dad during the latter half of July, and The M/V CACIQUE DEL ‘
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and CARIBE will accept Cargo and §
Liverpool. Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-

In addition to general cargo this vessel 1 :
has aryple space for chilled and hard Senace wena. ~~ Aruba, Sailing :
frozen cargo. be . ‘

M/V MONEKA” will

Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- The ae
ing for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- accept Cargo — OT -»:
ish Guiana, Leeward and Windward Dominica, Antigua a is? &
Islands Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing . :

For further particulars apply — Friday 25th inst. Lh |
FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD, Sees ae

Trinidad, B.W.I SCHOONER OWNERS at

Bwi. ASSOCIATION Ine.) =:

and Consignee. Tele, No. 4047. Te
DA COSTA & CO., LTD., e |
Bridgetown, meer |
B.W.1. Soret:
—_—_— ita
°
fbcou Steamship Co. Mis
i v
Gre. “ait
NEW YORK SERVICE 8S. “TRYA" sailed 27th April Arrives Barbados 8th May +
\ Steamer Sails 18th May ” ” 29th =, ’
sirettiaicmacioesiiatrataiasaetencibalnconcememee - ‘
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE a
S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 18th April - Arrives Barbados 4th May rc te
3S. “ALCOA POLARIL ails 2nd May - ” 18th war |
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May ” ” ist June .
a
CANADIAN SERVICE 3
SOUTHBOUND ,
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos,
8.5. “ALCOA PIONEER" May 11th May l4th May 24th » - “4
s.s. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th Juné 10th arse
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June 1ith June 2ist ”

a 7

NORTHBOUND =

ss. “ALCOA PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence
River Ports,

Ce a Ly SN SNR A

There vessels hve limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. —
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE







OEE DELETE ETE EEE DET EE EOE EDITED TOE,
WE CAN TAKE CARE OF YOUR IMMEDIATE
REQUIREMENTS FOR

CENTRIFUGAL LINERS
eT ow



ees

sake estes.













No money has been borrowed under dap a eg BRASS, COPPER or GALVANISE :
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the} fj, Blackeakle, Gobin 125 Ibs, an :
above Act in respect of such year. aes =r _ =TSP an g hl is, r *
CUIANA STAKES, SIX FURLONGS Y
wat $ 25) ay ay \ f *
jnted this 25th day of May, 1961 CER, SU CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. :
* per A, P. COX 1. Double Link, A. Joseph 123° Ibs PIER HEAD LANE :
c are 2 King, Solomon 117 Ibs r r ~
Aero ys, | 3: Sandhurst, Ramirez 126 Ibs :
4. Tuckers Kitty, Latchmanm 110 Ibs. ]° *
, vaya pepe en Time 1 min, 15 ‘sees h
Aes Sees may PRESIDENT'S STAKES, SIX a
If you are not satisfied with the political! =, |. FURLONGS CLASS D ‘i ——
set-up of Barbados, well try the Sscial i Arne ee cee on 8
set-up. The Barbados Youth Movement | 3 Blsck Shadow, Naidoo 117 Ibe.
ig fighting for the uplift and improvement | 4 Arctic Chief, Futchiman gif ips i
of the poor youths of Barbados. This Timer Pda ae < sa +
has beén done now for the past 14 years, Bac Sones is '
it give us a trial, hotp thie cause and | MEMBERS Ore ax FURLONGS |) e '
weteh ey BRUCE-- LARK®. 1. Ormonde's Battery, Lutehman ah ;
7 if i. Ibs “
Founder,
r . 2. Just Reward. A, Joseph 125 Ibs ”
Rev. J. B ST es we 3. Fair Echo, Sunich 129 tbs i ah
7 3 “" \ 4. Black Eagle, Naidoo 118 Ibs, i
MRS. OLGA BROWNE, | Ute “I amine 8. ees
se 96.5.81--1n +STEWARDS STAKES, SIX FURLONGS |} + ‘
aes cies JUST RECEIVED .... :
Cao 1. Fhying Step, Suntec h 128 Ibs ie
cised the actions of the W.LC.B.,| 4° Nadia, Beckles 120 Ibs
it was decided on motion of Mr.} 3. Siy Fox, Lu’ehman 128° Ibe.
J. W. B. Chenery, that the Board 4 Mount Lebaner, Yvonnet 115 Ibs

Time: 1 min, 20 secs

‘put on record its grave dissatisfac-
tion at the failure of the W.1.C.B,
to furnish the constituent members
with adequate reports and ac-
counts from time to time and that
copies of this resolution be for-

warded to the Secretary of the
‘West Indies Cricket Board of Con-

)



THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - -

1951 CARNIVAL

yas moved AT QUEENS PARK

Another resolution
by Mr. Theodore Alleyne that, in |

-—On-—
the event of an unfavourable reply f *
being received from the W.1.C.B., idea Gs 7th
that an extra-ordinary General ane

Meeting of the Barbados Cricket SATURDAY 9th June

Association be summoned to dis-
euss the matter, This was agreed
to,

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

eld, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch, Cyril E.
Smith, Sch. Franklyn D.R., Sch, D'Or
Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch Laudalpha,
MV. Blue Star, MV. Caracas, Sch.
Everdene, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch.
Enterprise S., Sch W. L Eunicia
ARRIVALS
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net,, Capt.
King, from St. Vincent.
Lady Joy, 46
Parsons frorn St. Lucia
Schooner Lindsyd 11, 36 tons, net,
Barnes, from Martinique.
Schooner United Pilgrim 8., 47 tons net





M.V



Sedge

tons net, Capt.

Capt,

Capt, Stuart, from St. Lucia.

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, from Trinidad via St, Vin-
cent.

8.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net,
worth, from Puerto Barrios, Guatemala
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Abeele from Amsterdam via Funchal,
DEPARTURES

Capt. Saps-

The Sun God

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Saps- 1
worth, for Southampton. Dazzling Spectacular,
S.S Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt

Abeele, for Trinicad.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) ad-j| ae
vise that they can now communicate with Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
the following ships through their Barba- }Le ading Steel Band beaten by a
dos Coast Station:-—

From Trinidad,






|
THE CARNIVAL BAND

team of experts
S.S. Esso Knoxvill, S.S. Baron Murray,! ne ’ ;
$8 Bayano, SS. Astronomer, 8S '8°} | The 1951 Costume Champions
Alcoa Pioneer, SS Sunvalley, S$ 8 |from the South will bring glam-
Cavina, 8.8. Hudson Firth, 8S Pros-|our straight fro e istory
pector, 88. Lady Nelson, SS. British | tia. wien atanin Shen ee
Vallour, S.8. San Julian, $.S. Letch- | 5 staging uxEC

of Essex,
West
and the

worth, S 8. Explorer,
$8 Brazil,

SS Fresno Star,
S.S, Bardaland, He
cuba, 8 8 (eres 8s OPIS

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 25, 1951
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
519% pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts

tion
tomantie
i sdians

Straight
come
Ranchers,

the
Wild
and
out of the Belfry Come the Bats.

CONFIDENTIAL

At 7.30 p.m. on ‘th. June,
Queen's Park will be transformed
into a family land of Song and
Colour,

from
the



59 9° pr.
Don’t Miss it.

ADMISSION:

59.75 4 pr.
59 6% pr. i

Cable

Currency 58 4% pr | Adults 1/6

Coupons 57 7% pr.

51 9% pr.
19 4% pr.

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau,

Sailing to Europe fortnight]
Dublin, rc tera,

Dominica, for
The’ usual ports of cali art

London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

reduction for children,



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P

PAGE EIGHT iat



eons eras heaps secre

JAMAICA
Barbados Won 3—0O°

A CROWD estimated at well over 5,000 witnessed Bar-
bados beat Jamaica three—nil in their first football Test

match at Kensington Oval on Thursday afternoon.

His

Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Sav-
8

age were in attendance.



Rickards Scores
Brilliant Century

REPORTS CLYDE WALCOTT
LONDON, May 14.

Ken Rickards scored a brilliant
century on Saturday for Darwen









against Blackpool, helping then,
t le up a 246 for 6 wickets
declared tickards, batting wilt
1 é never looked in

ind with Proos, the pair



145 for the second wicke

Blackpool batsmen we
le to redeem the position
were all out for 75.

« Worrell and _ Sonny
rs hin were against each



sr «6On.)6 «Saturday. Crompton
batted first, being all out for 153.
Radcliffe passed the score for the
loss of 3 wickets, Frank Worre!!
was again in top form, scoring 72
in his usual style













He was neve
in trouble against tamadhin,
Ithough the West Indian star
bewler commanded respect, He
finished with two wickets for 49
runs. Harold Brewster opened the

bowling for Radcliffe, but was not

successful

Lowerhe vere without the
ervices of Marshall who is
in bed with influenza and will
probably be out of the game for
a couple of matches. W. J
Lomax, a county groundsman,
deputised for him, but did not
meet with any success.

Highlight of the Colne vs.
Bacup match was a_ beautiful
eentury by professional Alley in
75 minutes. Colne won the toss
and batted on an easy paced
wicket giving the Bacup bowlers
very little chance. They declared
at 251 for 2 wickets. Alley’s score
being 153 and Parrington not out
76. Weekes bowled 10 overs for
72 runs without taking any
wickets. Incidentally Alley’s 153
is a new~batting record for Colne,
and with Parrington. established
another record stand by adding
221 for the seeond wicket. At
the end of the day's play Bacup
were 143 for 7 wickets. Weekes
was out L.B.W. to Alley for 32.

Burnley batsmen flogged the
Haslingden bowling, and when
they declared, had rattled up 169
for 7 wickets. Again, their chief
seorer was opening bat Bruce
Pairaudeau who seored 81 glori-
ous runs Holt took 3 wickets
for 44 runs. Burnley were poised
for the kill when Haslingden’s
opening batsmen took the field.
Haslingden had already sampled
Pepper’s bowling this season,
when the burly Aussie finished
the day with an analysis of 6
wickets for 26 runs. But on Sat-
urday the Haslingden batsmen
played him confidently for just
over an hour. Then he sent four
Haslingden batsmen back to the
pavilion within 20 min tes.
Pepper was racing ainst time
and the clock won, Immediately
after he had claimed his fifth
vietim the Umpires called it a
day with the score at 119 for .
wickets. J. K. Holt scored 35.

Enfield were skittled out for 38
runs against Nelson. Walcott had
uncomfortable



a very brief and
stay. There was an appeal for
L.B.W. off his first ball from

Shea, which was disallowed, but
off his second delivery there was
another appeal and this was
allowed. The Nelson bowling
was in top form ead their field-
ing excellent. Poadkar took 8
wickets for 21 runs in 8.7 overs.
Nelson had no difficulty in pass-
ing the score and ended with 196
for 7 wickets. Waleott took %
wickets for 65 runs.



LEGALL WINS
TITLE EASILY

ym Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.

Ralph Legall, Barbados-born
Ace, triumphed at the Maple
Club’s singles title when he beat
Alroy Nicholls, It was a ridicu-
lously easy victory for the 25-year
old boy. He won 6—0, 6—0, 6—9
in straight sets.

oo]
Traffie Do’s
No. 11



DRIVE WITHIN THE
LIMITS OF YOUR

LIGHTS AT NIGHTI

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do It Every Time

Youo THINK
MR. PHOOTNOTE
NEVER MISSED A
SINGLE PRINTED
WORD, THE WAY
HE DIGESTS THE
DAILY FAPER+-












GALLSTONE!! ~*

WILL YOU PUH-LEEZE
PUT THAT PAPER
DOWN AND COME

4 EAT YOUR DINNER 2

Before the’ game started His
Excellency was introduced to the
members of both teams by their
respective captains.

Barbados got their first goal in
the first half. The colony’s goal
scorers were “Brickie” Lucas. of
Carlton, and Drayton, the Empire
player. Lucas kicked in the first
goal and Drayton the other two
in the second half.

Jamaica suffered a handicap
when their right winger Alty
Sasso did not take the fleld in
the second half as he was feeling
the effects of a muscle injury.

Bright of Carlton and Grant of
Empire played their parts well
as full backs for the Colony and
were the chief reasons why the
tourists did not score in the first
half when they were pressing for
all they were worth,

Cooper again was }
“between the sticks” for Jamaica

His anticipation, clever tactics
and coolness in the face of the
attacking forwards preventea
Barbados from scoring more
oals, Twice he buckled up to
take “secorchers” from _ Lucas
McLean, Berry and Miller all
showed their qualities as first
class players, who not only
possess ball control but a sound
knowledge of defensive and
attacking play.

Snorts Window

Second Jamaica-Barbados Test

The Second Jamaica-—Barbados
Test takes place at Kensington
this afternoon. Barbados has made
a single change in the team that
won the first Test on Thursday.
Williams of College replaces Chase
of Spartan on the left wing.

The Barbados team is as follows:
Cozier (goal); Chase and Bright
(full backs); Gittens, Cadogan, F
Hutchinson (half-backs): Lucas,
Wilkes, Drayton, R. St. C. Hutch-
insen, Williams (forwards)

outstanding

ln

The game started with Jamaica
defending the southern end of the
pitch which was firm, Jamaica
took the kickoff and shortly
after this, Wilkes at centre for-
ward, gave Chase on the left
Wing a good pass through an
opening, but Chase did not reaci
the ball in time to centre.

The Jamaica forwards shortly
after rushed down to the Barba
dos goal and Miller tested Cozier
with a high shot which was going

in but Cozier pushed the ball
over the cross bar for a corner
kick. Nothi resulted from the
kick. A hard low kick from
Lucas on the right wing going

goalwards was brilliantly collect-
ea by the Jamaican custodian
Cooper. On gathering the ball to
his chest Wilkes rushed him but
Cooper was far from flustered and
a bit of dodging charging between
Cooper and Wilkes went on for a
time before Referee Hos
awerded a free kick to Jamaica.

Lueas again tested Cooper who
saved and cleared his area and
Wilkes again tried to score by
heading into the goal but Cooper
was in the correct position io
catch the ball. Shortly before tne
interval, “Brickie” Lucas put in
the first goal for Barbados by
cutting in from the wing and
scoring in the left corner of the
nets, Cooper ran out to charge
Lucas but the latter had already
kicked the ball,

At half time the score was still
unchanged with Barbados one
goal up and Jamaica nil, In the
second half the island made a few
changes in their line up and
Drayton was seen at right wing
in place of Lucas.

The Jamaica right winger
Sasso did not return to the field
in this half and about three
minutes after the resumption
Cooper was called upon again
to e another brilliant save
from Lueas,

Barbados now began to press
the game but Jamaica was stil!
trying for the equaliser, McLean
at centre half was seen doing a
lot of work and the second goa!
eomé when Drayton, who had
now gone to centre forward being



unmarked, rushed down and
scored the second goal giving
Cooper no chance to save.

After the second goal, the

Jamaica defence began to show
signs of cracking up and about
ten minutes after the second goa!
Drayton again scored from just
inside the area to put Barbados
three goals up.

Jamaica now concentrated on
defending, but still there were
gaps in the defence, but Cooper
was always in the correct posi-
tion to hold that ball.

The teams were: —

Jamaica: Cooper, DaCosta,
Excell, Narcisse, Parchment,
McLean, Sasso, Miller, Miret,
Berry, and Hall.

Barbados: Cozier, Bright,
Grant, F. Hutchinson, Cadogan,
Gittens, Lucas, Drayton, Wilkes,

R. Hutchinson, and Chase.

Registered U. $. Potent Ofee



LIBRARYING ”

WONDER HOW
ARTICLE /

LOS










Bur LET THE
ISSUS SPREAD OLD
PAPERS ON THE FLOOR
AND HE'S GOOD FOR
HOURS OF “LINOLEUM

{ L MISSED THIS







THE GOVERNOR, who attended the First Test between Barbados and Jamaica on Thursday evening,

is seen here being -intreluced to
dent of the B.A.P.A.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



members of the Jamaica toam.

Okapi Scores First

Victory For Season

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE R.B.Y.C.
Bay on Thursday afternoon,

held their Tenth

Regatta in Carlisle
Mrs. J. D. Chandler's Okapi

skippered by “Watchie” Burke, defeated the other “B” Class

boats to score her first victor

When the first boat took off
from the Club mark at 1 o'clock
the wind was medium, Shortly
after the last boat started a sud-
den shower came. The sea be-
came fairly choppy and _ the.
wind light at times. It was only
during the end of the race that
a fresh breeze began to blow.
The boats sailed north about.

The Tornado Comet, which was
the first of this type of yacht to

be launched in Barbados, also
scored her first victory for the
Season in the “C”. Centreboard

and Tornado Class. She was well

handled by her skipper George
Allen, and held her lead
throughout the race.

Nine boats started in the “Bp”
Class. Ranger was the first off
with Fantasy two minutes behind.
Just before going around the

beagle in the first lap

went ahead of Ranger
first to complete this
Ranger came around
about a minute behind

Third was War Cloud, which
started with Flirt and Okapi.
War Cloud gave Fantasy a minute
but was now only a few seconds

Fantasy
and was
round.
second,
Fantasy.

behind her. Okapi passed next,
45 seconds behind War (Cloud.
The others in order were Flirt,

Rascal and
had taken

Moyra Blair which
off about 10 seconds
off the minute lead she gave
Rascal. Mischief was still ahead
of Gipsy by the minute she had
at the start.

Changes

‘rhe end of the second lap saw
many changes. Fantasy was sail-
ing very well, but her skipper
Teddy Hoad, dropped out of the
race after he struck the beagle.
First to complete this round was
QOkapi, which had overtaken both
War Cloud and Ranger. She now
had a lead of about 32 seconds on
War Cloud. Rascal was now third,
a little over 30 seconds behing
War Cloud, and fourth Pict
which passed 40 seconds later.
Ranger was next to pass the
Club mark with Moyra Blair a
few seconds behind. while Mix-
chief which was sailing steadily,
still had the lead on Gipsy.

Mischief sailed
the final lap. She
the other boats
Her time for the
hour, 50 minutes and
four minutes and {



beautifully in
overtook all

except Okapi.
race was on

13 sec





ter than Okapi’s. Thir ‘
Cloud and fourth Gipsy, which
also sailed very well.

In the “CO”, Centreboard and
Tornado Class Il boats started
Comet gave a minute to both
Peggy Nan and Folly but soon
after the race began she over-

took them. She was leading at t!

end of the first lap. Missbehave,
second, was one minute and 44
6econds behind Comet, Missisc-
have gave a minute to Comet and
two minutes to Peggy Nan anit
Folly. Third was Magwin, ei:ht
seconds behind Misbehave. Giu-
net was next, followed by Rogao,
Vamoose, Edril and Scamp. (\y-
clone passed only a few secoacs



B Jimmy Hatlo








sees








y for the season.
ahead of Folly after
ten minutes,

‘Clear Win

Comet won the race by many

giving her

minutes but there was only a
few seconds between the second,
third) fourth and fifth boats
Rogue, skippered by Gerald
Nicholls, which edged ahead oi
Gannet and Missbehave wa:
second, Missbehave, third, Gan-
net fourth and Vamoecse fifth
Comet’s time for the race was

one hour, 26 minutes, 18 seconds.
On the other hand, although Cy-
clone finished ninth, her time was

one hour, 26 minutes and five
seconds, 13 seconds better than
Comet’s.

Intermediate class honours

went to Invader, skippered by her

owner Donald Stoute. This was
also scoring her first victory for
the season.

Nine boats started in this

Class, At the end of the first lap,
Invader was leading with Eaglé,
45 seconds behind in second
position. Réen was third and
Dauntless fourth. These boats
actually finished this round as
they had started. It was only
Invader that had _ overtaken
Eagle.

Reen overtook Dauntless
Eagle and finished second with
Gnat coming third. Dauntless
came fourth, Eagle dropped back
to seventh place.

In the “D” Class seven boats
started. At the end of the first
round Van Thorndyke, which
Started first, was still in
lead. She had a lead of one min-
ute and nine seconds on Seabird,
which was leading Rainbow by
12 seconds. Buecaneer was fourth,
followed by Imp, Olive Blossom
and Sinbad.

During the final round
bow went into the lead.. Van
Thorndyke dropped out of the
race. Rainbow went on to finish
first, besting Imp, second by a
wide margin, Buceaneer was third
and Seabird fourth,

and

Rain-

The Eleventh Regatta will ba
sailed to-day at 2.30 pn. The
Twelfth Regatta will be held



SE FIRST TEST

MEETS THE TEAMS

On his right is Major Foster, Presi-

the

}

on Saturday, June 2 and the
rrontenac Trophy will be sailed
for on Thursday, June 7 at 1.00}
p.m.
The results were as follows:—
Time Elapsed
a Start hrs. mins.
(Pum)
13. Ranger 1,00
481. Fantasy 1.02
3. War Cloud 1,03
6. Piirt 1.03
9. Okapi 1.03
8. Rascal 1.04
7. Moyra Blair 1.05
5. Mischief 1.09
1 Gipsy 1.10
Cc
Peggy Nan 1.12
9 Foliy 1.12
K&. Comet 1.13
1, Miss Behave 1.14
K35. Edril 1.14
2. Scamp 1.16
11. Magwin 1.17
10. Gannet 1,18
7. Rogue 1.19
K40, Vamoose 1.20
K29. Cyclone 1.22
I
6. Eagle Lil
2. Invader 1.12
7. Mohawk 1.15
9. Dauntless 1,15
i. Reen 1,15
12, Dawn Ste
1. Gnat 1.18
Mw. «Clytie 1.20
4. Coronetta 1.21
b
4. Seabird 1.02
10, Van
Thorndyke 1.03
12. Rainbow 1.04
9. Olive Blossom 1.08
1. Buecaneer 1.09
ill



2. Imp
7. Sinbad

Heart Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

around the he
palpitation, dizziness, headach
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memery
and energy, indigestion, worry and







fear, your trouble is probably caused
Thtg is

by High Blood Pressure.
wrysterious disease that ca
deaths than ¢
symptoms are so Common an
mistaken f
you suffer from ¢
toms, your life
Heart Troubl
ind you
ones, Th
(formerly kr
1edical di
Pressu
younge :
from your cher
anteed to mu
strong or m

mpty packag





















yesterday afternoon.
game for the season.
The game was slow.

penalty was taken in the
the ball inches outside

very slight and went direct to
Maurice Foster, the Pickwick.
Rovers custodian, who gathered
easily.

For Notre Dame Gill, their
centre forward, scored the first
goal in the first half. Gill how-
ever went on to miss many other
Opportunities because of his slow,
lazy style. The other goal was
scored by Green shortly after the
second half began. One of the
Pickwick-Rovers forwards acci-
dentally passed the ball to Green. | %
He ran through and beat Foster
with a hard grounder in the left
corner of the nets.

Robinson, the left half back for
Pickwick-Rovers played a good
game. He was constantly seen
clearing his goal area and it was
due to his stubborn defending
methods that many of the Notre
Dame forward movements wer?
warded off. Hunte and Lewis also
gave good performances in the
Pickwick back line. Maurice Fos-
ter saved many good tries and on
one occasion he pushed a well
placed shot over the cross bar.

The teams were as follows:—

Pickwick - Rovers: M. Foster,
Lewis, Hunte, Allen, Worme, Rob- |
inson, J. Foster, Jones, Kelly, |
Wells and Carter.

PEPE POPPEE OPES ET?

6%

oe



‘Regatta Today,

The eleventh Regatta of the
1951 season will be sailed to-day
under the, auspices”"of the Royal
Barbados Yacht Club.

Starting time and handicaps are
as follows:— :

Class No, Yacht



Start at Flag Notre Dame: Wilkinson
B 13 Ranger ’ ~~~ Straughan, Browne, L. Daniel, D.
D 4 Seabira 230 Read Archer, Roberts, F. Daniel, Best,
a sia ical hale Gill, C. Daniel and K. Greenidge.
D 10 Van Thorndyke 2.32 Yellow Referee: Mr. O. Graham, Lines-

_

men. Messrs. Harper and Thomas.





B 6 Piirt 2.33 Red cones

B 3 War Cloud

D “12 Rainbow 234 Yelow "TDAD FOOTBALLERS

aS teal ——~ TO PLAY IN BELFAST

D 9 Olive Blossom 2.35 Red BELFAST May 25

, i A Trinidad football team will be
Yellow seen in action in Northern Ireland

in May 1952, Belfast-born Lieuten-
ant Commander Charles Hayward,
President of the Trinidad Amateur
Football Association said here.

B 1 -Gipas “But before that” he added, “we
E 5 Mischief 241 Red may have a Caribbean Amateur
ge 8 Peggy Nan. Football Federation, I hope that
9 Folky 242 Yellow this may come about at the con-
6 Eagle ference to be held in September.”
ane ~ Lieutenant Commander Hay-

35 Edril 243 Red
ate tae ward told sports writers that he

7 Mohawk



244 Yellow grew Trinidad’s woman sprinter
» —~ Kilee

n King to break all records

1 Miss Behave
Soni ir 245 Red at the Women’s Athletie Cham-
oo — pionships in London next month,
S 246 «Yetow She can leave men behind” he

9 Dauntless said. —Reuter.
—————
v il Magwin

I 12 Dawn



2.47

__

Red

An Apology











I lt Reen 2.48 Yellow
es eaccat ee r My attention has been drawn to certain
ee 1, Sannet o- Haga « statements made by me in my speech at
c 4 Rogue ‘ the Hustings, Saint James, on 2nd
1 1. Gnat 2.50 Yellow Jsnuary 1951, and to certain imputations
T 18 Clytie contained therein affecting the character
. and integrity of Messrs. S. A. Walcott and
c : A. L, Jordan. A report of this speech
Gh: Veeaee 0) Os Wak ‘ookialed in Whe - ia at’ the
re 29 Cyclone “Beacon” Newspaper on 6th January
1 4 Coronetta 2.52 Yellow 1951. Messrs. Walcott and Jordan have
ae * taken strong objection to my remarks
N.B.—The following dates have been “nd imputations, and I now desire to

state that there is no foundation what-
ever for the charges made by me agairst
them, or for the imputations contalijed
in my speech. I am most anxious to
take the earliest opportunity of correcting
my €rror, and of tendering my sincere
apologies to Mr, Walcott and Mr Jordan
for my remarks. I trust that they will
accept this expression of my very great
regret for any pain or annoyance that
my speech may have caused them, and

fixed for Regattas:-—~

12th Regatta Saturday 2nd June 1941

All vachts must comvete in the 12th
Regatta to qualify in the series, except
exempted by the Committee.

Frontenac Cup Regatta Thursday 7th





H. BLATR BANNISTER,
Starter.



Notre Dame Beat
~ Rovers Two—Ni]

NOTRE DAME scored a two—nil defeat ov.
Rovers in their First Division football match a

This was the last First Division

penalties but on both occasions they failed to score The first

the right goal post.








SATURDAY, MAY 26, 1951



—SSS——EeEeEee












The St. David's Church



Annual Basaar
will be held in the
8ST DAVID'S BOYS’ SCHOOL

er Pickwick-
t Kensington

TO-DAY at 3 p.m.

To be opened by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of
ELIN .

2 the poglh MICHEL
Notre Dame were awarded two yo
ADMITTANCE:
fults :; 1/-
first half by C. Daniel. He punched Children oa.



The second penalty, which b. :
came in the second half, was (\9°%9%9%%6%%9%99960469369996569666099966 PPPS
come (ip pe. socend aa “ae Q POOF OS oo OES >
Dame full back. His shot was

GRAND DANCE

EVE OF KING’S BIRTHDAY June 6th at 9 P.m.

ADMISSION 20: 2/6

TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with masks)
from Johnson's Stationery,

AT THE AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)

Mr. C. B. Browne's Orchestra
PSPOSCE PSOSSOEL LOSS SLE PLL LLL LLLP

PELPLIPSLPLEL SC PPPL IS



BASK

x ,





ETS }

SHOPPING BASKETS—Ea.

a
.. $2.50, $3.00, $3.75
CANE LILY ROOT—Ea,

84e. & $2.50

NEEDLEWORK BASKETS—Ea. .. .....$1.50 & $2.00

SISAL BASKETS—Ea.

A variety of lovely Decorated BASKETS at
various prices —

$5.00, $4.00, $3.60 Ete.

Cave Shepherd & Co,

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET

eaten





|

en



——
——_—_—



Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy;
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up

Nights, or suffer from Diaziness, Nervous-
ness,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages,
Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old he-
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause.

Wrong foods and driaks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
so that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy. e

Help Kidneys Doctor's Woy

called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj
Doctors’ records prove this,

No Benefit—No Pay
The very first dose of Cystex goes right
to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
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back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee protects
you, so buy your treatment today.

ackache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Excess



er gine te

d t ini Many doctors have discovered by scien- for
Ea en Ee. nenqotedt i the Spirit 1 | eise clinical tests and in actual practice ste KIDNEYS
we > eo A. G. JOHNSON that a quick and sure way to help the kid- BLADDER
Y.M.P.C. WINS mL Fr eaters neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
Fitz Village, with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM
Y.M.P.C. defeated Y.M.C.A. eneg
33—5 in their First Division









Basketball game at Y.M.P.C. last
night. Manny Edghill scored 13
and L, Alkins 10.

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 25
XNAO WEA WTBA TAFPWCHA
XNAO XNRDV XNAO WEA
WTBA—PAELRB.

Last Crypt: Distance is a great
promoter of admiration!
—DIDEROT.
we

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

in a Second Division game play-
ed earlier -n the day Y.M.P.C. de-
feated James Street Boys’ Scouts
65—18. For Y.M.P.C. Goddard
scored 19 and Butler 18.



1

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PAGE 1

PACI rwo I1AKBAOOS AI)\"K \fl SATIRIIW M\V -'I., I!'.',! CcUtib tfaJUmg B.B.C. Radio Programme M [ | \N WILKINSON and Middle, daughters %  i court inn. 11 W I A (or transit to the U.S. %  re accompanied by Mrs. i ion. Mark. vr, in Chiider*Hci liuaband l aflsaWUkln• .lav in the U.S the will %  "ter Mrs who lives in To Join Husband M RODRIQUI lefl Rkc yesterday by Mm %  T husband. They : receMb in Barba. is thr former Juanita Chandler, daughKr ol Mn Ix-onard Chandler /if • From B.G. M RS G. F. CIGLIOM. the m Malaga Cuke, daughter li. A. Cuke, is at Ln Barbados on holiday. Wednesday night W I A New Industry I N TRINIDAD, as Empire Day and the fenit of Corpus Christ! the same day (Thursday) I %  m —I! n ,r~ H • m flSKSa ravounln a H fell or, the win \T, CTrZ£*Z: rZX, **" '* Qui-v • i •%  Trinidad therefore, look the op^"vUS*?"? fiR %  porlun.lv of comiio, to ltart>ado "."hawW .V..; TT. N, (Or the Ionic %  •• %  Uon,ir.f a' the Ocean View Hotel. tar*i •aw wer in the same plane on Cap H •> %  wan Th N~. It 19 on 4 IS p m. Uiliiifri Chofc*. S P* Uwaaar onii ciunr.oumaMp. in p* (ntariu.tr S IS p.m. BBC Scotlu ait**.' 0"ii*''i*. S p m HuiK %  i> m Pioinnh. Para* II* m U U St HUM Back in Barbados M With T.C.A. M l! VEI1K MKOOKS. son of Mr. IS Brooks of Rockley. arrived \ oa %  a*Mkl visit to his Rationed in I w Ml FRANK WARD %  tudfainu M'I.MIMW.I. Students M R FRANK WARD, son of Mr I L Ward, M.C.I'., of Mount Qay. St Lucy, arrived from Engljnd Via Canada and Bermuda by TC.A. on Thursday to spend two months' vacation in Barbados Frank is studying Medicine ;il St Georges Hospital. London He went to England In 19*7. He is .in old Harrlsonlan. Coming in by the wat Mr. Clyde Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. C Ward of Warners, Christ Church. Clyde is studying engineering at Acadla University, Nova Scotia GroBrfy For Daufhter'. Graduation D f 7SJS. **"• %  "'• *"* K """ — ENNY CASTILHO. who been living in B.G. for %  am bflw now, returned here on lay by B.W.I.A. Her brother Charles and his wife are iha rMti at present holidaying In Barbados. T p in Tha KSWSI 1 10 p m N— 1 II pm Brhlnd I1dr: %  p.m. H-dl r*a*.ra*t. a IS p m Amateur Oo. *hamplonihlp. IV n pa Inlarludr I i '• m Radio Thauirr. 10 p ID Thr Nni| |> 10 p m Inlatluil*. 10 15 p in Tak* I (MM Hrrr. 10 45 p in Your, fait 1.1 nil' ~-i %  ... ;ill. %  r ni riouiAvvi To Sing in Korea Gaekwar—Famous Turfite Sacked Wife, In Diamonds, Rings Up Husband Makes \etv Appeal T: •WENTY-SIX YEAR OLD Elaine Lewis, i rold Skeete MS their daught h s „au^TaT Brt*si-a McGill University with the degree of B.Se. Geoflrcy flew down from Can%  •" i ThursT.C.A. to spend a holi' iv .n the Crane Ith his parent" left TC.A. I Mrs Km Baibi.1 %  graduntc III Canada They (or Toronto, by lay. Mr. and arfll see their daughter o took an art' CQUra*. M. FJotne Lewis, of Sennybridgt. Breconshlre, Is on her way to Korea from the United Slates. She Is the only British girl In a party S uing out to entertain United Naons troops. She travelled widely on the same kind of minion (or "Ensa" during the war. She was the first British woman civilian to enter Hiroshima ;ifter the atom bomb fell She returned to England to play In pantomime and touring musical comedy A year ago she went to the United States, has been appearing as "Britain's sentimental inngittaar* In night clubs and on television. SATL'HDAY. MAY | 1* Mc. SI SS < ICOSSHUIIU Sit Down Trtnidad and Venezuela T WO thousand people watching football In tinC O mi MING in on B.W.I A morning flight from Trinidad re Mr. and Mrs. George Hulchho have come over (or a day byr.C.A. J, foo tball ln „„. Kensingf L tpC n l a „ ho11 Stand on Thursday were forced w to dand perch precariously on the backs of the benches and in geh"hort holiday. George cral have an uncomfortable afterCable and Wireless stationed in •i' C .L Tk... "n because the people In the Port-of-Spain. Arriving by I wo ot the Ihree linX tnrre IOW!l ot lhc pavilion the same plane were Mr. and Mrs M R. CONRAD O'BRIEN and stood up during the entire game. Alberto Wlnckelinann and Ml Dave Millar arrived from Granted the game gets exciting, e.ghteen-year-old daughte, Trinidad on Thursday by B.W.I.A. but you people sitting in front who i the week-end In Barbahave a little do*. The last time Conrad and those behind. Dare vlalted hera, they brought Short Visit w:th IhatD Joe Iterrera. Their WRS J ST FELIX DARE win. Iham the Three 1V1 arrived from B.G. 00 WednesMusketoers. Joe, they tell me. ha* day by B.W.I.A. expects to be just left Trinidad on a sea voyage, here for one week, flaying at the Tin0 are staying at the Hotel Marine Hotel Her husband. Is one Royal and leave for Trinidad toof the Managing Directors of morrow afternoon, Messrs William Fogarty Ltd r 7 J• \1 ~1r / r r %  > it V i fl A \ i I V | f r" ' L J aai old Igaharanta <-f Batoda pfafead up the telephone in her London hotel yesUrvpukt* to her husband, the Gaekwar. sitting S.OOO miles away In his New Delhi mansion waiting or his dismissal notice to expire. She fliw 4.000 miles from Florida to do Just that, or she found it Impossible to ring him from the itates. Every minute she spoke to her husband, sacked is ruler of the State of Baroda for "defiance" by I'rcmicr Pandit Nehru, cost her £1. That mattered lesa than nothing* to the wife of he racehorse-owning Gaekwar. who claims to be i-.e aecond richest man in the world. {Thr richest? IM of Hyderabad.) BLUE SILK AND CHEROOTS Wh.it mattered to her was the fate of her husippeal against his dismissal, lodged with ndi.i s Pre.idem Raiendra I'rasad He called on he President recently, while his wife sat in her | ulte, dressed in blue silk, and smoking a cheroot. I "My husband" she said "Is fit and well He told in# he would not be coming back from India for %  T""' h '" '""• **• %  all this business is cleared Jihe stubbed out her cheroot and lit another A blue-white diimond in a ring on the third finger of her left hand sparkled in the sunlight. So did the diamonds embedded In her platinum bracelet Round her neck were . OH^B U>e Movrf (•' m -l'-cr H 161 their Lollta (rom Caracas, Venezuela, for where Mr Wintkelmann is General Sales Manager of the Ford Motor Company. They are here for the week-end staying at the Four Winds Club. Incidental Intelligence B URNING the candle at both ends is one sure way to go out like a light.—Wall Street Journal. %  res HI'' %  i ui us* w ii. c prrxlurrr .y UHWII a a groan *ir-cji i r i In tne Nona, Die • lo*i-a m Till': AIIVIMl HIS OF l"ll"\ Tntl l anorder i u <%? >§r. • %  Mirnai • JIIU aeiaui Ji.li' 111 •> :• ..i It "lOa Ift. n.-...-.i n ,n -%  I U.n-u 4. — .urn I a-.iilla: J. K.a. l-i Hssaor IB law i> %  ( i Basr, t-*.'^ BY THE WAY • By Beachcomber T MF.RE is a picturesque old thev are talking of Ibsen, say II.igC nt the edge of a WilthB a great p;.-t before luni He's %  Mre Village which is said bi he a pwth ;il llolbach and so is Holthe prop %  dcate bach." These interjections will make them pedM tor a moment, and you ran get on with your M.ik..,,: A Day'* fun C ONSIDF-HAB'-E alarm has been expressed In certain quarters at the report that Dr. Smart-A.ilck is to bring a party of pnetor of "a JalUffil gal stall Imfcovor hoys to the Festival for a day's fun. In answer to inquiries, the Doctor said that the party would consist of a selection of the older prefects. This Is not Mtsaiurllat. as the older boyi are the worst of all, with their own ideas of what counts as a day's fun. Nobody has forgotten how a party from Narkover went through the Mammoth Empire lla/aar like a storm of locusts; nor what six senior un !ei 1 led hi :i lii-'.n master. did to the slot machine on Brighton Pier after Plumpton races, while their headmaster was havaltercation with the proIn /''/--in : DOL to will probably %  inner, gg, apart from a board announeinu. mltghlra In .in Old Sixteenth Century Atmosphere, (here is a plaque on %  ays: Here Was Born The I DgUfJi Seaman Francis This has replai %  ^iial SilmlTMlT plaque: Ws Born The Great which the preliminaries have been s.mor Raleigh. In winter.-onducted. It is thought that if ume it if, usually Cromwell who | nc present meeting to decide the slew there after Dunbar The agenda had been preceded by a \i liters remember with pride, meeting to decide what to suggest a bed with astonishment. ai possible agenda, in the event of that, according to other plaques ;i subsequent meeting to decide the llMtOttagC, Wordsworth agenda, the present meeting would Milton. Gladstone, and Nelson all have lasted some months longer lived ttU ma or another. Rupert and the Ice-flower—35 DLITICAL spokesmen, In touch with each other, are attributing the failure of the four deputies in Paris to decide what to _' he talk about if a four-Power ConThis ferenct is held to the haste with Whrn Hupert :.' ih. ma,, .mil liol. to purrltd, dnatUa*. "Come. I'll ho* nn vomethmg quile •ondtrtul." Ltad iaa h i" i wherr t loi ol btanchc Iff nuked feglinil ihr will hi ielr.li rinck ona "Pl.t.), home." He talUM tir.pt l-i'Ti (!' branch, ihcn h( overturn* %  he iltdai "'* ihc Tufa 1 Your daolo* docs not catch on this u'.her plaques are attesting the connection with the COttagfl ol George Wash. %  uiB-Pbilippe, Paul ReKit Carbon, Buffalo Bill. Ibsen. William Tell. Garibaldi. Van *•. ""' JfJ Tromp. Vetuouas, Grace Darling. Gambetta Jefferson. Byron, and %  nlch. JUNIOR COMPETITION Atlr : v to thr Shy 1 WAS saddened to read In a the nr.iession of a shy man, who said thai he could never is conversations. TtM II ng to do it to launch an epigram with complete self-eontidence. If they are dlsnalkovsky, break In with: "Tchall the Bottieell, of music. Hi has rhythm instead of blood in hi* veins It The evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of "CLUCKS". The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advawill receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. Entries must tench The Children's Editor. The \dvocate Co.. Ltd City, not lator than Wednesday every week. NOTE: Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with vour story. JUNIOR COMPETITION N..1IAge Srhxl Hotar AddrrM jfTV .. CONTINENTAL JUST PRINTED BEMBERG SHEERS IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS Thf i't-rffrl Samnn'r #J>r'w .Material. EVANS ri WHITFIELDS DlAi 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 TO-DAY — 4.45 and K..10 p.m. und continuint; Daily at 141 & tU<> p.m. The rare and racy adventures of a female savage in a jungle of intrigue JOAN FONTAINE • ROBERT RYAN • ZACHARY SCOn %  "Born to be Bad" and JOAN LESLIE • • HI I i I I:I: i K • RKO— Kmlio Picture PLAZA BRIDGETOWN THE GIRLS NEVER FORGET 1864 World Health Assembly GENEVA. May 18. Chairman, was attended by repThe World Health Orgamsaraaeni lia. New tion Regional OfTlce for the Zealand, vll ( imbodia. Western Pacific was formally Philippines, Lao*. Korea, J.u>-">. tsuibii>he Wnen it was announced that quarters for the WHO Regional permanent baau, Up to the presthe I5th Army Corpr was movTHE "QI'AKER STATE" Ol office It also nominated l>r I. C. ent tins region has lioen served ing into Camp Chafee. Arkansas. Pennsylvania runs the world's Fang, present Director of the by u Uraporary Regional Office there came a bitter protest from largest liquor monopoly. All drink temporary Regional Office in located in Hong Koiur. pending the local United Daughters of the stores are run by the State GovernHong Kong. as permanent agreement by the majority of thelerao ment. They deliberately try to Regional Director. Both docla.0 In the region f For the 15th took part In make the merchandise look as unmust be confirmed by the WHO Uabing the pefraaneal offioft An No'thern General Sherman'5 tempting as possible, but in spite Executive lioard. which is %  > %  greement wag reached I of this they sold last year meet in Geneva next June. time a?->. and it was decided at 213.iHin.ooo dollars' worth from the the beginning of the present State's 588 srops The tlrst session of the World Health Assembly to O0OAnd In 19&0 Pennsvlvanlans Regional Committee, which elected vene the llrst meeting of the disposed of 20,000,000 gallons ot '> r R Cl Padua, Vice Health Regional Committee at the enrhwines and splrlu. Minister of the Philippines ai eat "March to the Sea 1 hun 1864 J; i ,i bunch of Yankee barnburners," snorted the daughters. HOLLYWOOD big-shots, terrors m their offices, ere only mortal on the golf course. So much so hat Mrs. Florence Ner. LOUIS FKANKEL. director the Diamond Manufactun nd lust across the street from the Importers' Association of America. Hi rd green of the Hlllcrest Counreports sadly that one-sixth of all tu Club of Los Angeles, la bringln polished diamonds eittlch ing a suit for 14.785 damages. enlered the U.S. last year were She says so much "slicing" smuggle,!, goes on that she hardly has a JOK LOl'IS may be -through" window intact at the week-end. os ,ar ajl t he experts are corned, but he still retains that SERGEANT Aivln Christie, of old "black magic" for the crowd the Knoxville, Tennessee, traffic Strolling home through New York', police, saluted smartly and asked streets last night, I noticed huge to be demoted back to private crowds in the bars, their eyes Asked why. he explained that the glued on the TV screens. It was difference in pay—17 cents a day Joe. punching his way lo u points failed to compensate for the win over Cuba's Omella Agranided wear and tear on his nerves, monte. 4.IOHI I HIM III TO-DAY .'. & H.l!> p.m. nnd Continuint; AVI ATM II IM IVKMA Member.Onry) MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M. TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT al 8.30 J ARTHUR RANK presents NOEL COWARD'S "THE ASTONISHED IIEABT" BUrnna CELIA JOHNSON — NOEL COWARD — MARGARET LEIGHTON f To-night visit MOIK.W The mosf Rcautiful Niphf Club /rot U*ith a irorid-u'ide reputation foi i Miami to Rio pood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for mervationi •jaw FON JAIM: H.'ISJOl'HPW \.B. .,.-,. "'. : -, •.' % % %  %  .,% A RAMPART I PROOUCTlOn Extras: CARLOS MILLINAS and ORCHESTRA Patrons plrase note that our 8.13 Show will he linishej at 10.15 p.m. (DIAL 2310) TO-DAY RKO. H...I,.. THEATRE l-.l'IIM.I IOW \ I'lA/X I (*ii!iiiiiuiu:: I 45 mi "BORN to be BAD' REVF-NOE Of HM ZOMBIES Jot.n Carr-tli.a-M-M.il Mor-H.d A. "MARKED TRAIL8' limit Glbwm Al Do*> SU-rl" FONTAINK AUu Burrlni: Kobot Zachary RYAN SCOTT iThla l> Amtik-a Satiamj "TKAOINO POl a HKAVF LaTTU TAJLOaV I | Mouari PLAZA OISTIN DM nt "WHITE HEAT" %  AHiimi %  lll> M Mill (THE GARDEN) Si. James TII 11 W '. Mat. ro.|i„mw .1 p in "lor Uoubla' I *M 1 r\\i III I I MESH WIRE For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes from i" to 3" MESH ALSO LACING WIRE Obtain your requirements NOW THE II YKIIAIMIN <'0-OPERATIVR COTTON FACTORT LTD. Hardware Depurtment Tel. No. 2039 EMPIRE Thrw Am TO-DAV 9.10 a.m. 4.43 and 8 30 p.m. TO-MORKOW lo Wrdnraday 4.45 and 8.30 TWO WITH WOKS LOVE" Starring: Jane Powell — Ric.irdo Montalban with Louis ;ilhern ;in ( | Ann Harding IIOXY To-dav to Monday 4.45 and 8 15 Columbia Pictu %  rax LAM Of BICCASEERS Starring: Paul Henrcid with Jack Karin Booth and Oakii Mary Anderson IIOVAI. Lui T,. than TO-DAY 4.30 and R.30 Rnubllc All Action Double Jchn W.ivno and Francis Dee in— ••I n BtmAYBD" and • Ht.l.l.UKE Starring : Wild Bill Elliott and Forest Tucker % %  MM Mld-MIe Sho TO-NIGHT John Wayne and Rnndolph Scott In — •• pin sm Rc.ii •• tnd -GREES HEM. with Douglas Fi.irbnnks Jr.. Joan Bennett OLYMPIC To-dav and To-morrow 4.45 and 8.15 Fin;il lAataL Columbia 3d 1-1 "FLYWG GME\ Lng: Robert Paiae — James Cuig with Richard Priske and Lorna Qi



PAGE 1

/ ~. .% %  I i.,'\-| •. HHICK HVt. Cfc..l>, Adams Ready To Attract Outside Capital J amaica Wants Take Over $ Spending From Britain 'Blow Trade Wide Open" Talks Begin In Canada ..,-__, OTTAWA, May 25. \]AX PALMER, Canadian Trade Commissioner in Jamaica, said today that Jamaica would fiKe to obtain control from Britain over the spend ing of the colony's earned dollars and do more trade with Canada. Palmer added in an interview, however, that aside from certain import quotas, severe trade restrictions were still being maintained in that tropical island. KEGIOML IIMUflPHLI Robinson With ration Going Detegc Hon. Harold Robinson Jo the United Kingdom wttta the West Indian Goodwill Trade commission on the understanding that talks in London nre confined to "more dollar* 1 for Carutd. We* Indies Trade The British West Indie* Sugar Association had decided not t< %  end a r.presenuiuve "f tb. Association for fear it mih| he interpreted by other commonwealth producer*' association* as .ic*otiating behind their backs Mr Robinson yesterday rotterjted his, and the views of aw I.S.A. that there mutt bo BO talks on sugar or genera trade. "If the London talks art going to bo confined to the discussion of the allocution of more dollar. fur the Canada-Wen Indies trad* and to the discussions of the problem* which confront us In C inada." said Mr. Robinson then | will take the responalokllty immediately to associate myself with the delegation to England. "If on the other hand there is going to be gei.tr-: trade talks i cannot do It. I consider my word and the word of my Association 1 us a bond." Mr. Robinson pointed out thai he had only been able to contact a few of his directors The majority of them had already left the eolonj-, he said Mr. 0. H Adams asked if Mr. Robinson would tell them whal he meant by general trade talks. Mr. Robinson replied. "What I mean by that are talks on citrus coffee, sugar, and anything else in relation to the balance of trade, and relations to the agreements which are going to lake place and which we are going tn discuss together with the people whom you choose later nar< 1 do not want amsuch discussions to take place' unless the Commonwealth Producers all present." There was aome dlscussior which il was made clear that the visit of the delegation to London would be for discussions and nc negotiations. The Chairman pointed out tha it was up to the committee to give the delegation the inslruc tlons they wished carried out. On the suggestion of Hon. W 11 Courtenay it was recorded feat the visit would be for a preliminary exchange of vurwi leading up to the discussions In Canada, designed to remove friction arising from present curii'iirv icgulfrtionn and irnpon restrictions. Also that the dele gallon should take the occasion u> have discussions wiih thi Treasury with a view u> gMtltuj more dollars released let thi ClBMl West indie* trade i t h Grant Major. Trade Cornmlsstoner in Trinidad arrived to h Sydney to-day th-i %  i • % %  re the first steps to rii menace n ,IHI|. iffon Raids QAM lea] i bi eon OKAPI. skippered by Watchie Burke, scored bev flrst victory for d rtnui Regatta was -ailed on Thursday Afternoon Trawler Sinks After Collision For example. Palmer .... that there was a great deal of HALIFAX. Nova Scotia. May 25. Two French trawlers collided on Ihe fog-shrouded Grand Banks of Newfoundland yesterday to,, sank and an undetermined number of nshenn**n are muring. The Canadian Air Force confirmed reports late last night that the trawlers Glnette Lc rtergnr -l-i a liind ,a **aes Coeur had collided ."il'^.The Giaiette Le Dergne sank. Some fishermen were sighted %  irugteling in the water, and the French frigate Laventure patrollinn the banks, was searching for missing men. Knliiit was erroneously reported thai Laventure had collided with aimthei beat 11 many men were missing is still not known, but it was feared the death loll would be high. A of about 4) men may have been on board the sunken vessel The collision occurred thoul 1M miles southeast of Cape Race. Newfoundland, in a fcrtiM aionj; tin" unckg of hundred* of fishing vessels from several count rict. The foe and heaw anaatll B.W I. I prevented on immediate se.irrh by United Stales air and surface craft, but ihev were scheduled to (oin Invent* re ibis mornir*n-. at $67,000,000. In A Canadian force also will take more Ihun double iiart. —Rcuter. easiness in Jamaica over Canada's recent deal lo buy more lUgjat from Cuba. Discussions are expected to centre on Whit If known to tmde as Ihe "B W.I. Dollar Liberalization Plan". This is a scheme devised to increase BW I. imnort ouolas nnd allow mure Canadian goods to reach Trinidad. Jamaica and olher British possessions in tbc Caribbean area. Caught in Britain's exchange difficulties. Ihe colonies ware ordered in 19*9 lo cut down on purchases in dollar area countries iS20.000.000 Drop exports Co shrank in 1950 lo about W0,U0u,U0O Irom almost $50,000,000 the previous year, but her import mained higii 1950 they we ber exports, giving Ihe H.W.i .. big dollar hnlance Canadian exporters urged that this balance be used to buy more goods from Canada through an increase in dollars granted bv Britain. The West Indies last year set an Import quota effective ast January 1. allowing Canada lo ship into her markets so per ccnl of selected essential goods based on the value of shipments in 1916 48. and 33J per cent, of goods considered non-essential. Canada now %  P| tn nptuid the number ef lUma that may be Included and at the unr time If posvlblr. obtain ether concession* allowing for greater B.W-Iexpenditures hi Canada. This latter development Is tied i witn trade discussions with Britain under the auspices of the Continuing Trade Committee. One of Canada's requests to this Com niltee which began meetings here .Monday, is thai Britain allow B.W.I, more dollars for Canadian trade. It is wtperled here lh.it Britain will give this favourable consideration, dependent %  I her own cxchar.jji needs for defence pu-wo. -Renter C.F. Cuban Pact Cuts Across International Sugar Agreement (From Our Own t'orretpoiirienl) LONDON. May J4 Britain's reported agreement With Cub* to take 500.000 Urns of sugar annuallv for three year? cull ri^ht across the international nugar agreement insofar an a bilateral arrangement nag been made. This, say E D. & F. Man, the Argrntinu Will Not \Vtd to Import Coal BL'ENOS AIRES. May 25. President Pcron announced this iiiomini: thai w Ithln I -1 Armulna'S CJUI mines will yield sufficient coal to make A independent of foreign Imports Must of Argentina's coal requirements have hitherto been covered I-. prlttah supplies Paron'^ annpuneefnent was made in ;i nationwide broadcast on the occasion of the inauguration of a I'.' miles. narrow gauge T .,il' %  especially built to carry cool frorr RtO tvrWo to Rio GalR-gos m AigenliiieS southernmost tip -Heater REGIONAL" ECONOMIC COMMITTEE MEET ENDS THE FIRST MEKTINfi of thi Regional Economil Commiltco which opened hero on Mav |(>. under (he Chad manahip of Professor C G. Bea.sk->. Economie Adviwi toihi Comptroller for Development and Wolf; re in the West lndfsji eodd ysntasfdi) Hon Albert CSorni pi ber of the Trinidad i lion to the meeting, expressed appreciation, on behalf ol hi. own delegation and of the delegates as a whole of the manner in which the> had been treated dorn 8 their .lav n Dm' Thfy .!., ..., k ,-; v -Chali-mnn for the ovei tba i anrton •red law Mi Noi niild Mi ted the cuoperation and kin %  extended lo them bj s„ Seel, TI> opening remarfci el I i %  %  it. '.i sounded %  note aaor A m irke fa itui Oonfen hi v I Meatcti tiny had go) t<> % %  i Hrti-.f then rl.lT.i.iicis out a Id MHO t,, an niiderstntid Tin-, to tfced fors rd maatlm ignln m (he ii< ..i lull i. i ..... | %  Ml OOSBM ***"'• lhanlted Mr. nnd Mi Haatuever on be lion r<>r tin \> urk ihr> bad been nl I U.IV. Advance Along Front TOKYO, May 25 I down flnsicuiK t ,, I BlJ along II Korean from for the third united states armoured fane ed lo within three the 38th Parallel, n In the east. Ii.-h > I pournd acpoaa tee bordk i Allied prest FUght in have Cogeununlsi withdraw aj i places -i here wa still i c-auon of a Cbineae attempt lu.lt their fleeing forces and ft llrm dcfi'inr line Eighth Army Command*] Qs M-.il Jame5 Van Fleet was %  l"' •' ',. T| runt, hi ,:ii ;(, i\niitiuiiista' spiing fifTentivs was i i lete failure United Nation* troops hmi Sugar Brokers in their lalest cir-jhas cular. is onljone of the reaSQI *hy ihe news of Britain's proposed pact has been received wilh so aiueh usioni^hincnt to thi trade. Seeonrilr it u eossuderrri to be detrimental to ou' Colon1.1 and Dominion sugar inlcren^ Z hir $ y 2 £ uban ,m| the United Kingdom have always been am nil whilst it ha* been customary tor the United .-. to import large quantities of it seams that such an agreement might have been l<-v. Fgotloted a very astute barire concerned for the reniainder of thi? ireai ( %  I %  %  %  %  niin sugar avallII well .i.i perdemund from many quarlers and dcIny experienced in %  may mean, notwithstanding an min quantities planted, thai %  sided. But adds the circulai ,it be larger than it must be admitted that Cuba la^ Confesses To ISight Robbery iriooi Ou> Own Corrr>i> (IHKNADA May 2b. (Vsius Lewis, nlaedlng uiltv at day lo Ihe Ihi it of n i .itui re i %  .. t, .... ilso confessed to recent nit(htrobbery on the Wharf front with violence, when he snatched a uurae from Mrs I) Hasham of Boston, a round-tripper on the Last Rodney, while she strolled spvaj* lwi. who is understood to be inled in Trinidad, also fired a are shot duuntf the uuiden:. wUok oecssdosied n stfontc letter lo ( N s local agents, u. ilnAdminlitnit.on and a feporf Monlreal Detective-; were already boiling an Idcnliflraiion card belonging to Basham. anil a koda slide. sMssaig Hasham and another la'iy between iwn nuns. broken ii.ni r Alii, i ba41we> brokei ih 101 .htlUuit CO letayaog poi Offlcars aal U i the will r.f ., i to rli-k his li(.-. bad i..-. ill k urtUlery ami stacks heaviest of the? war. —Reuter. Clo Ga\ir\ I ll'op\ |i|i< ;ii %  ffolr •) DM ce#ti OKRNAIM U Thouch giving nolici noi perfected pool auain^i the recent lion of a six-month bond Comrade Thomaa W-.llier fined on an Intimidation chars* and again on W lined $24 for assaulting a workman during a strike, was tinned on i charge OS* threatening language. India Will moderate Speech Bill NEW Til Mu btaj 25. I l li. n^ii Goveii.nicnt lo-ii-y aiirvCd i biltto eai' i %  %  nlstei Mi hi %  empowi %  %  i %  ol publfc friencHj relations with totulga State*," Mub rcstrli r esuto o abir The courts will have to do* id. whether any onalile'" anjd tlonal — Reuler. 13 Minors Tru|>|M-d STOCKHOLM H e ifii • •iiMi rai tt %  I Sweden. !-.-<(.,. when I : %  rrnec avplode %  the exit shaft. The n ocner miners were sjotngj down in the eagje Then | lmaneslately known — Reuter BRADLEY EXPECTED IN PARIS NEXT WEEK 2^ %  d ibe UnMad %  Pan* i ; %  ipofcaaaruui of General Bison%  Bran:. confer With Ihe S uslna ami top officials cf Atlant —Renter !' %  If \uverliseil Eerenea durtoi I %  kmsi and %  r, ,,,. | .. the United Kingdom and to tn S* iuu i ^ statleUcisn on i) I itafl oi ihe Regional Bcortomlc omn it widely adverlisofl throughout the beau Ti 11 I'.II irThe Committee considered the n .1 E-onomk %  bat to (id hi and woi hich had %  %  aath rs such as shipping. It H thai r f ,-• Hi ulc ronunlttee iiu.uld act Uaatlng UltOOl Itj f'H %  ^rVfCo, I It | I %  %  1 n %  •n '., full %  Vl '*' f '""^ %  Hay. UU si ii din , "• thsl the i ,. • .win to maki ii> 4he executive control of the Trade Commlsslonei B i %  tfiomi. nd (ill) to collect an<. duaaaanlnta information m that lield. KcMilutinn Ptosecl |tea paaaad a n tion thai t ,n urgg nl I %  1 •" %  •to tha i ailed Kingdom substantial retention Of currency ; %  %  %  : %  %  i %  lo meet the full r > CanadaWan i ( % n Page 3 Ilh th N"ew Zealand Mopping bj Mai Hourna antaiatda ivestars rl In sympathy with No aseJand wataratdan %  I ECr higher wages. ler-General il I. Inthony, speaking at u Nev -> mil Wales Coumrj v.uw ...r . -aid "To-day we Itrad the Brgl ih i U %  I aunist camp Tin rughl be Ihe beginning of a Ion, rtruggle if the light hi coming. I might jwell mu c -.-m — Reutet. U.S. Carry Out More Atom Tests WASrllNCTON. May 25. Il"United States annoiiiu-rti \< i.i> it has "auccesslulty i-inu nit "another aarMMI of atuinii reanuM tests Ht Its Mld-Pacili. proving grounds Tents were announced joint! hy the Aumiie Enein. C..iini I.-MO. and IVfeiuv Department They included blast -uid hea SI "structures, aln %  i. %  ..,.The aniiouiicement said 'The Atomic gnsigj Commls lion and the Ucpartinpiit of l>< fence te-day natirted Presiden Truman that Ihe programme 0 atomic weapons tests hns bee sucns!.full> .lined mil i > ir Task Force at the Con pirn Ini fteund at fcnlwetost Atnii There was nothing in Ihe Aloiun paei D rnininaaHiii i snnouneement to indicate whethai an aetual rtydfoaan botnl i appreciable sire had beeti explodeil. Heal of man* millions daav^aai would be required to detonate hydrogen bomb. The announcement unlnalet %  ha !l ri. (1 uvs .in uiipiiitaii! bearing on Uu question BhHethei the hydrogei bomb can aetuallv he sei off. —Renter. APPROACHED MATTER ON REG/OWL BASIS jyjR OH ADAMS is prepared to offer Income Tax concessions to attract outside capital to Barbados He made this announcement to the R gional Committee on Thursday MR. ADAMS said that the I had often been attack*.1 by ihe !<>ea! preag and )CH ( 1 bu men for not havinR done ag much as Trinidnd ->r J.imaica on theijuestion of attracting capital for industrial development, apltal from Ihe dollar area* the British West I the moment, having regard to the na. Thai fact. "To begin with the A %  i v. King, Queen Threatened Ma •in|lli'.l Piilncr QUALIFIES .lay 25 %  !< of the i' lure, at%  IH'HUN. May 2S PMlea %  coured back streets in Dm.bu p.-dav gar tWO "no Whl %  -"li! in <1 ., UMIII. ,1 tin Rntish Kinl.a,v> here and left eafleu ihreatanlna ihe lives of K Oaorge and Que>i, Kli/abath '; %  i.-ial opinion is that Ihe men ire attached to remnants of the outlawed Irish Republican Army. tin! one police olfleial VSJ i-eixirted an Mylng to-day "We have indoubt there Is Danmunkst Influence Involwad ha this. %  • warned the English Kinii and Qltvvn to vi.-it Ireland I peril of th'-H lives' King (id II ,t god in-, consort re HI 'i v • —Reuter. Kiiif! Han TinTin IX>NIK)N King George VI.. was %  • ins room In Bud %  k of In"ueaua Kh/.ibelli Ls taking big pi lag Bl two public ceremonies tola nnd lo-morrow. The King was visited hv hi Klor tins morning but no bullin w.m ihsued. Reuler. Prince Sentenced FRANKFURT, May 2ft A German court in Oarmstadl '"day sentenced Prime fieri: Vori Krbach Schoonberg, 50, neph.w of he Dutch Queen Mother WilhelirussR. to io rnondu m tall for u.k,ng part In Nazi antl-Jc A %  ties In IIIM Tin I'rmce will not have t %  erve the sentence as the C'ouit iK,k into account the 10 montr "ie spent in lnl< rninent in Itf.ti ga —Heu'.rr. A RUN DELL PAYS VISIT TO DOMINICA ORKMAOA. May 25. llobert Arimd'll visited Dominica to see low, instead of presiding Kmplra Da v demonstn.. %  %  ew tn llritian Guiana on Thum ccompanicd by Mr* nd Wo! To pul II frankly, last* Iren no! Intellectually persuaded th it rax aaegaptlon wa h a piogmimm"Wa have aeld ihe Mew th.-t we sliniiUI not compete against %  •oh ihej to attract auialde fUwal In Mph inalfirs, it w-s mportant u. ajgret ( poik-y i regional basis K... ihls reason, we In Barba[s whei %  *eaue Trinidad aid iave offen-d Income Tax coi. prepared in the %  %  %  %  null. Afraid Mr OonUM M.nl Ih..; he W| I ilraid the Ooounlttee .ciiia '> And in >n this discussion is rould incline lo think I itie Ant pom> t.. b< ras that it will novei b> or them io rauVanaUss Uvauatrbil Icvelopnicnl in Ihe Butish Caul. >ean lerrlto %  :> %  ,, %  i..,,i ederul iiHthonl.v with apwer There o, uvall l.ctween emtorh In o fai si industrial( the Brttish Csrlb %  guarantee at %  % %  an a "The delcgiilc |t.| HuiUido* Vfr Adams, has ciprcssed T\h %  unlfoiniitv H.n.. .Ipopi %  ui nut RHuuoar it oeecesarj -ant Income Tag e, tiat wa haw to in the I'rinidai! Legoslal ire a a To* luhda. •The statarnent Mi Adaaai nads and the fticl thai h< hat It IS perhaps noi gxilltieallv xpedlenl in si ie.to ba\ ii< exemptlona hatlf se.nitu cosUradltt Ihe igaumptlon which be m leginuiiiK of his speech, > hat unlioen I V Irable L'nlfuriniiy Mr Gome* said thul I •88 thai sum uinluimily could 101 be achieved without a I nithorily which would plan '.. he lationali/.ilion <>f indostiial Bf in Ihe area "From mv enpei in. • %  i \M.I.I,, bg %  •'" -ii'ly diftlciill ':• i lie t, .MI. 1„ -i, „ Unl l.|r m*n lui.iiiis |IMI we hjvc in the area will not ukr ilnngi in their own hand* .in.: run amok lie also want* a iUirJ ntee Hut when he starts 4 f.iClen he will have the minimum ••t drla v In :


PAGE 1

SATURDAY, MAI 2. IUI HAKUAIMis \n\n ( Ml PAGE FIVE C.H.S. Head Reports On Last Years Work Khpol yesterday Mrs Trenholme who 1S a Canadian will be leaving the school at the end of the prwont te?m after hjlvigg completed her vears contract with the school I-ady Savage distributed the prizes and certificates \vs1 he Headmistress ave the large Ratherin of friends jind well-wishers who attended vesterdav's function, a brief review of the schools activities since she took office in September last vear. : I.. ir.stiuet the gMa wh„ *•* • tnotn candidate f %  %  n*ds. This showed the tion this year ^sBsassBi praiseworthy itwrd ol the put "i n February we received a two yean in every department of handsome set of The Ene^iothe school Dunng the greater paedia Brlt.nnua as a gift from part of that time Miss M Mnud.-the Parents' Teacher."JKsocU? It la indeed a generou. r .. % % %  .' in the actual < IN ir wZ grateful ST? %  IK-' I should also like to M&WMH tag to bar own torn of with thank, the periodical, and fn. Trenhoimt nU thai ptowMa which the British Counw wort bad gorts rtaadDj ta (]| v m(ls l( fr<(in Ilim |o UnM In the recent appointment of Ml Wilson JS Business Secretary, we have one who is thyr nughly hained and has had axcauaoi sxpotleiin We are g'l ] o have her with us. 1 I Mould like to thank the members of the Resident Suit the Visiting Stan" ana the Admin. istrative Staff of the school for Iheir efforts in meeting each ciiicTgeriey that has arisen during UM sthi-il year. It has meant an added burden of work for each one of you. Aour aim is UM well-being of the pupils. I %  p praoiato all that you Kayo di>ne ir. maintaining the smooth routine of the school. and I thank you very much indeed for your loyalty to the school Resignation One hesitates to say anything to cast ;i shadow upon the nappiQOH ..f Speech Day. but I must do M. For several years this school tin been fortunate in having Mis.* Maude u a valued member of ward although they began the 'ho staff You all know her yMf with two <>f their stall memCOuotatOnt loyalty and tireless l>ers away. lately too they had < *<"1s on behalf of the school I wen h a nd htaapaa through the and the far-reaching effect of her temporary absrnce of three influence upon the character* of . !l . %  n< classes ""• rls whom she has guided were on.-' Bn d strengthened through their i t Autumn when Miss > cara here It was wUh great Mayers and Miss Bourne returned, regret that the Board of Manaicekm roalbad that 0M UBM mi nl received Miss Maude's had come for serious wo.k to be resignation. It is impossible to clone in English and Science Dtll txpn-ss adequate appreciation iii ink month, *" %  have had f,,r ;i that she has done for the aplendtd help from Mn Vaugnan, %  ohool. Faithfulness, lalrn on. M Wilson fro Lod walty united with eOctency tho Ban! In Math*,r * Liitamgwin winch cannot be mattes We are grateful bevoi.d meoaurOO Ml Maude will be measure for InOM in missed beyond words by the coming to our •' %  and t< '*Ui of pupils and their parents and by them w my thank vuu most r associate* in the school We sinccrelv.' sh her success and happiness in -During Term I. two ontot whatever she plans to do. H fiX th'?7 , i ^ ; V, r f 1 !h h S hC m "5 ip*. rf !" n ood wo < rk Mil's with the members of the ScripMaudc „ ad don „ for lhe schoo two I n.on. Under her direction and how hc ( ; ovcrn)ng Body rethe girls gave %  performance^ot gretted her decision to leave They unuaual beauty and simplicity we re very sorry also that the u.tcr wo had i perJOrroarsoo <.t %  Haodraiitres ; was going, it was Pantomime "BOOM tn the w.--i „..p.i that she would have reThls was written, arranged and maineri. In tuture. he hoped that dlnctod by tha 00 union Mis* they would be able to get HeadLawaon and Misa Nurse, and rrftstresses under a contract for another group of girls excelled years and not for a year only. Ihcnis.-lv.-s in acting With %  spirit He referred to Miss J. C. Vinter, and Charm In long and -> former Headmistress of the dance In the latter, Mis school who had died this year. Sladdln'l ballet pupil* added The old girls, he said, were hopM'l'KII l>.\* llcili.l.iN Makers locked To Horgaa Lewis Bav O l' N mUBSOAl a Urge numi ol holiday makers hack* Morgai%  a] fa ktothai '.i batiuug. .inn' Bl Ml MIU ;i .to CODFINOTON HIOH SCHOOL held Ra Speech Day rMMPlay. SeaUd on tile sta •rnor. On hU right m Lady B>VAge MrM E fi.iiholiin" II She wUl be leaTlag the school at tlie end of the pnatf loftt, having completer Coleridge School Nearing Completion THE NEW COLERIDGE SCHOOL, near I u Peter, is expected to be completed within a month or two, the Advoeate was reliablv informed vesterday. Plans are afoot to have the pupils of the Coleridge ind • %  nrrespondem Parry schools open their September term at the new school (iovvrnor Issrvs Hack To Work Colt in Antigua M I IKI Mllll Ml gm at I OOlour to the scene. ng to make subscriptions with a VKW to the erection of some conreti mamorlal for her. (lovernor's Speech His Excellency told the audience thai ha had noted from previous reports that the Cndrington High Music Department "The Music Deportment has developed under Mi*s Lawson's enthusiasm and patience Last term Miss Lawson' pupils gave : joint concert with Miss Gooding'i n pupils when we anjojod botii School is familarly known inslmmental music and sinalng. -The City set on a Hill." Miss Lawson's Choruses sing Jovouslv and sweetly, as you will "Principal Aiutcy, S5 years ago, i | Ifkaj Go.^ling has extended considered its primary purpose to UUJ MUSKDe ( rtiner.t In giving be distinctly a Church institution special singing lessons to two which would train Christian DupUJ Already their voices have mothers who should bring Chris,l.-vc!o|wd most pleasingly llan Influences to bear on their „ ( v :::^; ,l t ::\;,"; l ,:;r!f ,u Art' 'LorS'H flll axon cede^ed ^ inte estin1)aslf Principles of Christian life \trv whit/. a follows:— Mrs White ( *JJ The rellgtout pr i nclp | e of ,vhich shi n-Milts obtains! by nnd Miss Nurse. Under Miss Hutchlnswra dirertion the girls d< careful needlework and beautiful embroidery. "During the visit of Law) %  all tu UM bland, tha resented at the Rally' given in the Chief Scout's honour, by our OO ffl pa n y ol .. ind BrowniM, Our girls were complimented upon the perfection of their demeanour and appearance Miss Williams. Mr; ,i.l Miss Gooding had Jutt a muse for prtda In tho resuUj ol i the two groups Christmas, we have been without ^> %  Training Pot the i.r^l Tern. M j l mei ram* dally mlnw vou ha(1 M n n5 much us f havo the girls COM li.urilng in fcxer0 f the Insidious and effective uroclses nnd Oam—. We were — exceedingly iorrj "hOn otnat the absolute value of every human soul in the sight of God; %  i Tho moral principle of respect for human personality; (C) The social principle of Individual liberty; (d) The domeilir principle of the sanctity and solidarity of the family. I believe It is on the accepte and application of those priniples that the future of Hnrbados. Ol UM British Commonwealth and, indeed, of the world depends. „[ £ 1 This would be after the boys have had their summer vacation. Carpantari and masons are imu tlouring the hall and the scienea loom and adding one or two other finishing touches to some •>{ tin other rooms Other workers are digging u trench on the outside. in which the Waurworking pipe lines. They have not yet Marten the Headmasters quarters nor have they st_rted to shape the p'aying Held Lots of painting and washing have to b* doCM The aebool has u farm raogna, two laboratories, a BGstnce laboratory, a library, nuisteis. study masters, room. BocPtfa m,.and caretaker's quarters Neither of the nld schools lab. The lal> is long and rambling, running parallel to the terrace on which it is built From end to end il measures about 337 feet The erection of tho lOhoo] wl started under tha supervision of Mr. Ralph Crowe. Town Planning Officer. The job has sine* DOtn taken over by the Public Woffci DMarbnont S rEIGHTMTOHT is getting .. health centre. The Governnient has bought over Arlington. the three-storied building at tlv> corner of Chapel nnd Queen Streets which thoa IntaOd 10 have renovated for the purpose. The Public Works Dopar w nonl wUl look after the renovation of the building They are expected to start work on the building when ihc-\ huve got through with the new Coleridge School P ICNICKERS jammed HeyWOOda lieach on Empire Day Lorries, buses and motor cars brought crowds to the b—ch around mid day, The pmwT] makers sea-bathed and found other foims of aimiscinent for themselves ThC9 never left the beach until the late hours of the evening. Hey woods is coming back into the lime light again as a beach resort. Morgan Lewis, in St Pod | had its usual crow d. T HE TWO SUGAR factories of St. James are expected to finish their crop by the cml ot June. Porters Factory has produced most of the 9.000 tons of sugar they have planned to make ihis year. In another live weeks they expect to finish their crop. Sandy Lane Factory is now making syrup. It produced sugar from the beginning of lhe crop up to Easier. It will be making syrup only for the rest of the crop A FINE with an alternative of '"V two months' imprisonment with hard labour was. included in the II fines imposed on offenders ,.''" during the week by Mr S H n.. Nurse. Police Magistrate of Dts•**" 11 trict %  E." The line was imposed on Oswald Archer ..f Souther land. St. Lucy, for selling tlv.ng fish on Half Moon Fort beach Bt • which was above the scheduled price. Archer also has to pay 3*. costs. The payment of the tine must be be made In monthly instalments e ht-weefc IOO YEARS AGO WOT INDIAN MAV %  ISSI ADVERTISEMENT I I i;i IOH no | M | am HOI Mm \\ OlMMfM M'SR or MlHrrKATI I A Ol KIM.WOKM Ol -IX 1I.AI si INDDtO Exlrarl from a letter from HU Lordship : To I'rofrssor llolloway. Sir — Various clrrnmsUncrs prrvrnlrd the possibility of mv thanking vou before this time ior our politrnrs., hi srndlnx me jour pills as you did. I MM Uhr this opportunity of sendliiR you an order for the amount, and at the same time to add that your pills have .il. %  ud ., cure of a disorder In my liver and stomach, which alt the most rmlnrnt of Ihr Farulty at in.inand all over lhe (mi in had not been able to effect, nay not even (he waters of Carlsbad and Marlenbad I I Hkh to hiv another box and a pol of olntmrut. in rasp any of my family should ever require either Your obllced in.I ohedlrni servant. ALDBORUl'GH Musiv RvsuHs The successful candid %  t i Examinations of the Trinity Collage. <>[ Musle, London. Pianoforte Ptayu %  F>—r o,„ uwn Co. (M( *nJr..i AlfTIGUA Baj 2."\. On 1 in Di r >> \ Mr, Mr K U |, burns, issued By i i -1., 11. n in Antigua H to know th i. aggeatlon mada mi lhe two 11 • %  ooa on." A i: Eoqulo ir) The Island is fj.ung disasn-i .nnl tin 1 • %  • ma iin %  won cial position th in -me IP00. hi sold. L*st year, for the tlrsl Unuj | had i ten l-vial Kr.iiu i,,, m ; i..,. t.. pag (M. this yoai ,. in... i noadad. Todsj ihori an I Hi left in Hi,I',-, Ul v j 1V | „ iin> paraonaJ duty i>< make one Onal attempt to -„>. %  | .., tram nun and Its POOplO from hardship. I must tlnd hHUporao aOPJtloB mystlf I cannot pre lend t.i know all the detnils o[ points which are now in dispute I may be misinformed about tr fin!-, i ii onh in.ik. wtilch in' .%  bollovoa to b.tight M. p .,(-is.il %  BIOM TBOJ havo boon rvaehed bj mo alone, and ii wUl be untrue to at] thai id moot sup ports one side m annthe %  %  f them. "On gay parson therefor*, l call on i>" rauna work as soon .. in the sugar indiistrv and on the waterfront 'tuples ot this statement were sent to the Secretary of th< EmploytM 'i :-. i rotan oil tii olon, and i sail •'! i-.ti parUas ;. agroi niii'iiiuiitioiiaiiy io the asum) linn of work on the termj pro l 11 %  Kvoi v am Iblo pai on In this island wants ,,n and to Intotora bio auapanM ami u-ii iindti which the poapls of this islano are living. It la rlgtll ' thtC should know without i. hi' whi'tlivr the resumption of WOO is DOW possible, or whether the island is to ban dlsa i'i unparalellcd in its history. I i.oidmgly call on the Kiih '! %  nd HI the Union to give me an un.-oudi tic4ial acceptance ol tha %  ithin 24 houra -i thou roeelpl r d.cket match, which all in the dajri inn. was bawaa ,i team aMd bj S King and oni %  ie,l by C Hovel I Hudolph Se-I\. play n... fat K.ng's n aj „oi out Hi. teams total was 167 Sealj hi, 13 sixes. 12 fours and Ihres Singles At the close of play BoMil's team bad knocked up 110 foi %  n a wtetura T MII-HOM l.!NCa at Spring vale. S' Andrew, are broken 1 ' is due lo landslide., arhlfj at am potai H i p hflU PO nu: ROOF ,,. %  i ''..men an coanpletad Tho Chunk %  i* nod on Ttiuradaj arltl rm si n IW a m. blandavUla, iii-hop-Eievi .. Rarbasna, prncnad i i %  largo eongn \ KIKt. at Uokk i I'lantalion. St James, on *Tl night burnt live .md a halt act* crop ripa can are UM properly of I I. ii and won insured T ut: no \unn> .,n,i ,hing^ boon of i i.i Clarke at Sdvei Bands, Christ Church, % %  des'i v..i by tire on Thurv.i.. \, u Rund tot eiOfl T HIRTIES ACRKS third crop i ips canei .i it when .i fln CamngtOn Plantation. St Philip, mi Wodnacdai Tho can* .it,tiu pnsparty of Carrlngton, %  won U a u rad H aJUMJD P II ILL1FI o Vaughan'a Land. St. Joseph • i soni at imod %  >' Iho Qon i Ul PhUllps ten I.,.,,, i %  u earl a bach u i--t l %  .III I I was goii long SI Anns Road on lb An. i %  r\ietin > %  ',. % % %  i l-v Pi I I,-In on and sent to th s la ph Aln %  I "LADY NELSON" DUE TOMORROW The t-*d> Nelson is due to arriva at Barbados .ii dajdjejeok on Sunday She Is eoming from Canla v la Boaton, Bormuda st KlttS, and Monlserrnt The Nelsot will be leaving port 'he niw nlghl foe Brtthsn uuluia via EM . i ,.. Ugnad to Messrs. Oardlner Ausim ACO Ltd 11,1,1-11 Shipment of — CAN May 18. 1951. and conducted by Mr. Andrew nd Mus.U.. F.T.CL are— Ii, ii. ..' Ik* I roiltnr % % %  •nl i',,p.i t f,r m>>-n-l' i i Ha hold on of my The Employers* FM.A., acci-pied Tho Union aln accept t-d and work .-. H-.IIIIL.-I ,,t il .10, lock this morning. UK >l. II S..1K. P.M nriil. A -.o *-iUt n %  lit II ... 11, Maunt-pll> 1 M trossi AS .H'.d | %  lr in a RmiI Korii.m., lll,l.l. n _M D Ouodi .n. J M W. Pw l-1'Pirl..r. DltUUl> W r Brilhwillr i.r,l. C ." Will, H M pupiu ui Hi r. ni.fi.--j ipll. .,i H: I H I iCsOksai Ulifni'lialf DKUton—E. Honotii DM A Gti-*n> %  <• IIIHIIO r c children more quickly absorb the m und dut) In tbe alMrnoOllS. standard* u-e live by and tlu 'The fourteen pupils In the casual conversations overheard. fifth Fo.m will write the OxfurJ and if we put into practice the j e,mi,iiim> ^ehor.1 Certlttprinciples to which I have re*"? F,mY^uSn< in Jul? a 0 Cli lhe purpo,* ot Ihl. School We hsve been blessed with i reasonably g"d health in the Boanling school so far we have ^LamvHIt' MlSSIIll' had BO COUOa for anxiety Dr. P? HWn .Mllingness T he 30-foot French aaillng vesto come to u at any hour or to. ^ I>M rH e n .„ betn ml!BII1H for day or night gives us a leeung a ne p ^ n ]9 days accor( nng to a security and comfort in the rare cab i cgTBm ppceivrl at the Harbour of the gtrll and Shipping Department yesterThc 1 1 and %  day have registration listed for the Thc cab|earam Itated QM the coming three >-eors Lash-Hie ha.l two people aboard. Bible Study ; ( ft cayenne on May 7 bound "W ore singularly btoned In for Fort de Franee, Martinique, having ROT. Saver u> log has been sent out to With the Seniors, ships In the Caribbean. put on Mabel Clarke of Mn)or> Walk. St. Peter, who was convicted on a charge of wounding There was a 15s. fine for assault and beat and another for wounding Other lines were foi overloading a lorry with Caim, nuatUg disturbance, gumbling. carrying excess weight, assault and beat and the kOaoUfl tinlicetuted dog. F lfTtEN FARTS of rain fell In speigiitstown up to Thursday this woak, according to the rainfall returns on record at Dlstrirl show that 10 parts fell On night and five parts fell pi T" Police Stalior. The rotund Wednesday night. BC.L. Prize Giving Takei Place Tonight THERE wUl be %  round bsMl discussion on cricket at it.High School starting at 8 p m Tliose taking pjil will be Dr. C B Clarke. Mr ('. A. 1Oalt, Dr A. S. Cato, Mr. Justice J W i ery. Mr J M. Kidney and Mr S. O. C. Gitfcens. After th.discussion there will be the present lion of prizes to those B C L players who have earned them. An"l donou lo lh pt... I..I -•' St>Mn. J. H WUhlnao*. T C Oodtfaid R D M.aiiri w A OavtaM. T n I' y V Milln. K N B H4SMI.(I R O. Sfapp and Dr II r. any question of policy arose The Committ.. i omarlsed Hoi Albert Gomes, Hon. D. li Rsju W J Itantgrv H. Adams. IIEC CIiuirmuiishi|) The Rsgtona] K.ui.nnic Com%  : .. %  ship of the Committee should rotate amongst the delegates ol .ilplllllK'tl e:il order. Mr Qotns a who brought up tlio mutter naid {hat even ut Ibis stage be felt that they should consider whether they should not have L Chairman appointed from among th dehtgati He thought that one obvious m bjtlon would bo to ha torn of totaling Chairman and %  i at .i later stage they desired t meet In the Various eOlOnkM, IBS head of the delegation^ is Choirman il pointed nut thai %  inkho %  upporti -l tm would like to moko n %  i id..i than %  m etton on the pr tad Mr. Adam, said that II t., nun unwbJfl l0 nOkta such | an early stage He thought it should be postponod until Ihp organisation was bolog run proporty, N. il-.oi |t 4l Mill t'uromel Four Plavoun Rosebud Pepperminl Malt> ed Mill and Committee rhculo be rfloaoVi fr->-r, among the delegates. lilild. WEATHERHEAI) ii'.iiim NOW AVAILABLE ii.. (iiAsrs uwn I mm mis FOR Bll.ii gJafl UN A T0HIC FOR I1I.O.H) 4 NF.RVF. I'lKlHOI FOR HEADACHES & PAINS Also IIIIROMII. IKK ACID tl.lMINAIOK FOR RHEUMATISM, CKAVII. Etc. KNIGHTS LTD. at tn rii/iu-ti/iiii/ NEW siti I>H i xi or EMBROIDERED GEORGETTE HIIITi:. PINK. BLUE. MAIZE UIKI QUBM WIIITi: I MlilliiMM KV nnd IVIIITF nn.l l'INK Hilli I (II.OI IIH) KMIIIIIMIIU1V The Quality is Excellent and th* Embroidered Designs nrr MoRl Atlrnclive A I.OVKI.V KANGK TO CHOOSE FROM SI li^ S2.K0. and SI 24 \wt \ .1 Yi.nr Inspectinli l* Cordiully liiviled HARRISONS BROAD ST. DIAL 2664 WARNING %  O-ir Customers and Friend.' rnun l< i tl^t : STARTKNA OKOHI S \ A l.tlINt %  arc registered Brand Names of the HALSTON PURINA %  COMPANY of St Louk MoU B A %  Always insist on getting gcnunu* STABTKNA. (.ROWINA %  and LAVENA as we have received complainta that other n Poultry Feeds are being told BI Starlena. Growena and %  Layona. %  H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. Agent* and Dbdrlbutor* % % % % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  for The above may not mean ntiirh lo the tneraye prrson, hul % %  > cricketers il mentis we hve mi e\celleni selection of the mini prized HATS autopapbod b] Mich famous players as Clyde Wuliott. Kxerlon Wggkot, Frank Worrell and Len llullnn. afttolM from SIO.iMI in 917.00 NOTK : UK; discount iillowed un ;m\ bulk purchise n( Cricket Sundries. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10— 11 Broa.! Street